By Julia Buntaine
Editor in Chief
One of the conundrums those in arts journalism constantly face is the inability to truly capture a work of art through documentation - documentation is how we share our favorite art with our readers. We choose the best photos we can get, and use descriptions to supplement, knowing it always falls short of the in-real-life experience. It sounds strange to say that some of my favorite works of art are pieces I've never seen in person - Maman by Louise Bourgeois, Water and Bonsai by Azuma Makoto, or Stranger Visions by Heather Dewey-Hagborg, to name a few - but it's not really strange at all, considering the number of images we consume on the Internet daily. More often than not, geography keeps me from the emergent in-real-life aesthetic experience I know awaits. This was not the case today, when I moved through a gallery from my office chair.
By Georgia Schwender, Fermilab
Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory advances the understanding of the fundamental nature of matter and energy by providing leadership and resources for qualified researchers to conduct basic research at the frontiers of high energy physics and related disciplines.
This convergence of art and science occurs daily in the Fermilab Art Gallery. It is a space for art exhibitions, chamber music concerts and where the top quark and big bang are debated over coffee. It is also a quiet space for contemplation and beauty.
By Jasmine Kuylenstierna
“The Void and the Cloud,” a group virtual exhibition by SciArt Center, explores the many aspects of being and non-being, and through this exploration dissolves common black and white-type constraints often struck between the analog and digital, everything and nothing, disconnected and hyperconnected, hinting at the infinite space of overlap between.
Including the words and work of the San Francisco Ballet, Michael Flomen, Kathy High, Dan Lloyd, Jonathon Keats, Michelle Rogers, Karolina Fernc, and Squidtoons:
By Betty Milonas
Carol Brown Goldberg explores the relationship between art, science, and nature in her latest exhibition "Tangled Nature," on view at Florida International University's Frost Art Museum.
"Tangled Nature" presents a series of paintings and drawings exploring human relationships, the evolution of memory, and the natural world.