The Trouble with the Weather: a southern response

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dc.contributor.author Bosscher, J
dc.contributor.author Miranda, MC
dc.contributor.author Neumark, N
dc.date.accessioned 2010-06-16T05:04:46Z
dc.identifier.citation UTS Gallery
dc.identifier.other K1 en_US
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10453/12311
dc.description.abstract Research Background At a time when global warming was both urgent and overwhelming, there was a dearth of exhibitions dedicated to the issue that made room for audiences to engage in new ways. There was a need to bring together a range of art works that spoke to the issue, to an exhibition space, and to each other in ways that allowed people (new) ways to engage with global warming, to find their own ways of thinking and responding. As global warming was an emotionally and politically overloaded topic, there was a need for non-didactic exhibitions that opened thinking up as to how the uneasy relationship between technology, nature and culture was being unsettled once more. Research Contribution The artists in the Trouble with the Weather responded to weather events and to the weather as event -- psychically, 'pataphysically, emotionally and aesthetically in ways that opened the issue up for audiences. It featured a range of significant southern hemisphere artists including Elizabeth Day, David Haines & Joyce Hinterding (Aus), Jonathan Jones, Zina Kaye, Dani Marti, Janine Randerson, Te Vaka, John Tonkin and H J Wedge. Research Significance The importance of the exhibition (and its catalogue) was demonstrated by the funding it gained from Luca Belgiorno-Nettis, UTS, City of Sydney and the Australia Council for the Arts. It was featured and reviewed in SMH, RealTime and Loop Magazine. "Despite the undercurrent of urgency and desperation in the subject matter, many of the works took a whimsical approach, from Dani Marti's suburban kitsch sculpture made from pool noodles to Joyce Hinterding's beautiful ink splattered diagrams for cloud engineering and, of course, Neumark and Miranda's own contribution. Consequently, and without stridency, the overarching issues operate as a kind of climate in which the works can dwell and evolve." Gail Priest, RealTme 80, 2007. The catalogue was acquired by the Guggenheim Museum, NYC.
dc.title The Trouble with the Weather: a southern response
dc.parent UTS Gallery
dc.journal.number en_US
dc.publocation UTS Gallery Website, Realtime, Loop en_US
dc.identifier.startpage en_US
dc.identifier.endpage en_US
dc.cauo.name FASS.Creative Practices Group en_US
dc.conference Verified OK en_US
dc.for 1905 Visual Arts and Crafts
dc.for 1902 Film, Television and Digital Media
dc.personcode 770016
dc.personcode 995305
dc.percentage 50 en_US
dc.classification.name Film, Television and Digital Media en_US
dc.classification.type FOR-08 en_US
dc.edition en_US
dc.custom en_US
dc.date.activity 20070703 en_US
dc.date.activity 2007-07-03
dc.date.activity 2007-07-03
dc.location.activity Australia en_US
dc.location.activity Australia
dc.location.activity Australia
dc.description.keywords weather, climate change, the South, art exhibition, new media art, the Pacific, New Zealand, Tuvalu en_US
dc.description.keywords weather, climate change, the South, art exhibition, new media art, the Pacific, New Zealand, Tuvalu
dc.description.keywords weather, climate change, the South, art exhibition, new media art, the Pacific, New Zealand, Tuvalu
pubs.embargo.period Not known
pubs.organisational-group /University of Technology Sydney
pubs.organisational-group /University of Technology Sydney/Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences


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