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.
You can use thrushes as a sort of seasonal calendar, as they fly in and out of the Bay Area.
You don’t have to go far. But it helps to spend all your spare time in the woods. That’s what Vishal Subramanyan, 20, does.
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.
What did natural California look like before the arrival of Europeans? Laura Cunningham paints it.
The brown pelican, which nearly went extinct but then recovered, is a main character in a new art installation in San José.
“If a Tree Falls: Art of the Boundary Oak” opens Saturday, October 30 at the Bedford Gallery in Walnut Creek.
This fall is one to look for change. During what will hopefully be the last dry months of the driest two-year stretch in recorded California history, how are species responding? What do you see and not see? How does it compare to the past?