They’re secret repositories of history, and places to contest exclusion, forgetting, and destruction.
¡Plantásticas! Our Lives with Plants, a temporary exhibition at the Exploratorium in San Francisco, explores the myriad relationships between people and plants, with a special focus on Latinx and Indigenous perspectives.
“Anything can be musical instruments!” Leonard exclaims, in a studio full of bones, driftwood, feathers, stones, and homemade instruments.
Artist Christopher Reiger’s “field guides” are on view at the Laguna Environmental Center in Santa Rosa until April 28.
If you’re like most people and have never thought about textiles and maps at the same time, together, then you just might be the target audience for artist Linda Gass. Add climate change, land use, and Bay Area waterways into the mix, and it’s safe to say her work is unlike anything else out there.
Two murals at the Marin Museum of Contemporary Art in Novata are the work of San Francisco painter Elisheva Biernoff. By choosing from a library of magnets, visitors to The Tools Are In Your Hands can decide where to place depictions of native species, agriculture, and the elements of the built environment.
Shara Mays’ solo exhibition, Paint. All. The. Things., is on view at Chandran Gallery in San Francisco from August 4 through September 1, 2022.
Past exhibits at the Brower Center have primarily featured white artists, and in turn, this has offered viewers an idea of nature that tends to favor the nonhuman or completely excludes humans.
The brown pelican, which nearly went extinct but then recovered, is a main character in a new art installation in San José.
Ellen Reid SOUNDWALK is a free, GPS-enabled app that covers much of the eastern half of Golden Gate Park.