Julie Reiss is the editor of Art,Theory and Practice in the Anthropocene, (2019). She is currently teaching graduate and undergraduate courses on contemporary art related to the climate crisis.
Art in the Climate CrisisBy Julie Reiss
Their art not only raises awareness of our predicament, it helps us to imagine other worlds and possible outcomes, offering opportunities for direct action, reminding us of our broken connection to nature, and at times offering solutions that could potentially be scaled up.
Meg Webster with Julie Reiss
Meg Websters concerns for the natural world have defined her career as an artist. She creates sculptures made of salt, earth, sand, grass, and other natural materials, and large-scale installations that provide an opportunity for interacting with nature and better understanding its processes. During the installation of her current exhibition at the Judd Foundation, she sat down with Julie Reiss to discuss the shifting meaning of her artworks, their dialogue with minimalism, and their timeliness.
Mary Mattingly: Public WaterBy Julie Reiss
In June 2020, Mary Mattingly and More Art launched A Year of Public Water, a collaboration that uses various platforms to inform its audience about the sources of New Yorks water supply.
Kamala Sankaram: The Last StandBy Julie Reiss
The Last Stand is an experimental opera in three acts that uses field recordings as libretto and score.
ELIZABETH CORR with Julie Reiss
Art offered us a way to rethink how we apply our core competencies as an organization, our science, our science litigation, and advocacy expertise.