Despite knowing the damage that plastic waste causes to the environment, global plastic production and use aren’t slowing down. In fact, roughly 1 million plastic bottles are produced every minute. A new short film, titled “Humanity’s Impact,” attempts to make a statement about the negative impact on plastic production and aims to contribute to positive social change around waste and recycling.
The world is reopening, and that means many people are planning their next big getaway. If you are interested in traveling to Ontario, Canada, consider booking a visit to the soon-to-be-built, one-of-a-kind “Arcana” mirrored cabins.
London is full of elephants! Herds of massive, life-size elephant statues have recently been set up in locations throughout the city, including Green Park, St James’s Park, and Berkeley Square. This new art installation is a collaborative project carried out by CoExistence and Elephant Family, two non-profit organizations.
Director Jordan Blady’s newest project explores the beauty of poetry through another artistic medium: film. This short fashion film, titled “Somebody,” was created in collaboration with 22-year old Czech literary poet and model Bad’a Diaby.
When most people think about waste reduction, they think about recycling paper products or composting food scraps. What about electronic waste, though?
A new group art exhibition is on display at Qualia Contemporary Art in Palo Alto, California. The show, titled “Resonance,” was curated by Xiaoze Xie and includes works by four contemporary artists: Guillermo Galindo, HU Xiangcheng, Paul DeMarinis, and Terry Berlier.
World-famous visual artist Daniel Popper, who is known for his massive sculptures and public art installations, has recently debuted a new exhibit (which is also his largest one to date), titled Human+Nature, at The Morton Arboretum in Lisle, Illinois.
For those who live in North America or Europe, it’s easy to do a quick Google Maps Street View search and see their childhood homes. In other parts of the world, though, including many parts of Africa and Asia, that’s not the case.
It started with a camera. By the age of 17, Jimmy Nelson had left his British boarding school and set out on a walking tour of Tibet, capturing shots of the landscape along his way. Eventually, this trek became fuel for his passion for discovery and thoughtful commemoration, specifically for indigenous cultures all over the globe. Today, the world-renowned photographer has a new exhibit highlighting the pinnacles of his decades-long career at Atelier des Lumières in Paris.
Filmmakers gain inspiration for their art from all kinds of sources, and Luca Spreafico is no exception. His latest fashion film, “Alex,” was inspired by EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing) therapy.