The MoonArk is a massive collaborative and integrated project intended to spark wonderment for future humans through poetically entangled visual narratives of the arts, humanities, sciences and technologies.
Month: September 2017
Animation Career Review published an extensive interview with Professor Duesing about CMU’s Center for the Arts in Society and the role of art and technology in society.
The Andy Award for Innovative and Creative Contributions honors staff members who have developed new approaches, methods and processes to improve organizational effectiveness. They have demonstrated imagination and creativity in solving problems or fostering change that has benefited the university community. These nominees are expansive thinkers and effectual doers. Criteria include making significant and positive… Read more »
Professor Ragona’s talks are with artists Victoria Keddie and Jonna Kina.
Conflict Kitchen received an Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts Curatorial Fellowship to investigate the potential for Conflict Kitchen iterations throughout the U.S.
Feedback is the second in a series of projects which seeks to fathom and understand the accelerating pace of social transformation brought on by technological and scientific progress through philosophy, theory, and art.
“Contemporaneous” features 10 Associated Artists of Pittsburgh members showcasing large, and distinctly contemporary, sculptural works.
An selection of Professor Rich Pell’s photographs of specimens from the Center for PostNatural History is part of the exhibition “Postnaturaleza” at the Museum of Natural Science in Zaragoza, Spain, on view through November 18. The exhibition examines how the biology can be a source of artistic inspiration. At the same time, the show introduces… Read more »
Talya Petrillo’s work is focused on social and psychological paradigms of dwelling. She primarily uses domestic building materials to address sculpture and installation, while calling on her interests in painting and story telling to explore composition and subjectivity.
Adaptation and exploration are Michael Charles Neumann’s primary tools for intuitive investigation of natural phenomena, such as geology, cosmology, and evolutionary biology. His artistic research balances order and chaos through drawing, painting, interactive sculpture, found objects, analog technology, and open source tools to construct poetry in visual language.