Steeped in technology, non-traditional public art is about sparking conversations about visuals as well as playing with contemporary aesthetic perspectives.
As we move into the 21st Century, with the Climate Crisis and consumerism on the rise, the Shaker’s “less is so much more” sensibility takes on even more significance, practical as well as spiritual.
The Dwight D. Eisenhower Memorial is the latest product of our heated social/political/cultural debates about America’s memorials and their vision of the country’s past, present, and future.
In a time when everyday seems like Wednesday, creative use of new media is a visual and experiential bridge to our new and hopefully innovative normal.
Peter L’Official has written an important book that speaks with powerful relevance to the state of Black life in America today — and the demands of Black Lives Matter.
The City of Boston needs to think seriously about maintaining its distinctive charm, and street furniture is a very powerful tool to that end, when strategically applied.
An appreciation of a footbridge that intertwines nature with our humanity.
Today, our perception of the environment has become narrowed, defensive: the outside world has become worrisome, dangerous, aspirational, and changing.
Boston’s most celebrated piece of public art was one of 16 monuments irresponsibly defaced during the recent protests.
These products are imaginative clues to what our ‘new normal’ future will be like.