Issue 14: Environment
Issue 14: Environment
For these two transplants working in education—Evans hails from Tempe, Arizona, and Cazabon from Detroit—Baltimore’s landscape has become important to their work.
Timeless nature, without the compromise of any man made structures, is Joe Hyde's most inspired subject.
“All buildings are living systems, and I wanted to live in a building where the builder ⁄ designer knows and feels this in their bones.”
“Find your life’s passion, make your life’s work, and give back to others.”
Cramer began exploring mushrooms after years of creating myopic biological imagery and a constant worry about humanity’s impact on the environment.
“If you look at adaptive reuse projects, at least half of the building you need is already there,” Karla Brent says. “The energy that was needed to build that was used years ago,” whereas new building projects require production and shipment processes that create pollution and consume raw materials.
Located in Potomac, Maryland, a museum that tends to its outdoor environments as much as the indoor ones that house much of the art.
How Fitsum Shebeshe's studio work and curatorial projects explore a wide spectrum of cultural and existential questions
Established on a quiet block in the intimate north Baltimore neighborhood of Waverly, The Last Resort Artist Retreat (TLRAR) will offer Black creatives curated experiences in communal spaces that emphasize a renewed regard for rest, rejuvenation, and cross-disciplinary exchange.
John Shields strives to spread awareness of the farmers, biologists, and environmentalists restoring the Bay and the watershed’s soil, and rebuilding a local food economy through farm-to-table practices at Gertrude's Restaurant
"Nothing is ever failed. It's just going to take a form that I don't know about yet.”
“People don’t always understand how important zoos are at helping animal populations survive in the wild because a lot of that work goes unseen.”
Established in 2020, BARS is a haven for Black artists and culture movers that exists far beyond its own walls and expands in every direction.
Isn’t sustainability the ultimate community care, a tender wish to live and survive together?
Working with everything from moss and money plant membranes to artificial ivy and metal, Laura Amussen creates thematic exhibitions around singular ideas, such as the buoyancy of water as a metaphor for overcoming struggle.