Outdoor Exhibition: Climate Truth in the Anthropocene
WHEN: Wednesday, October 16 – Friday, October 18, 2019
WHERE: Santa Fe Railyard shade structures across the Farmer’s Market Pavilion
HOW: Free & Open to the Public
In conjunction with the Friday night Portfolio Walk at the Farmer’s Market Pavilion on 10.18.2019.
CENTER hosts an outdoor installation of large-scale images in the Railyard shade structures. The work explores the current state of the geological age and our position as a fragile, yet energy-demanding species working to reimagine our collective futures.
We invite all viewers and Santa Feans to contribute to the ongoing conversation on the subject of climate change by using the hashtag #RevealTheTruth2019.
© Tama Baldwin, 2018 Review Santa Fe Alum; Winter Rain at Tunabreen, from the project “Polar Eve”, capturing the global warming aftermath of the Industrial Revolution
© Barbara Boissevain, 2019 Review Santa Fe Alum; Salt Pond Square Grid No. I, from the project “Big Dirty Secrets”, recontextualizing urban and natural landscapes into abstract photographs
© Matthew Chase-Daniel, 2016 Review Santa Fe Reviewer; Saddleridge Fire, Santa Clarita California, October 12, 2019.
© Cody Cobb, 2019 Curator’s Choice Winner & Review Santa Fe Alum; Rift, from the project “Strange Lands”
© Alejandro Durán, 2015 Project Launch Jurors Choice & Review Santa Fe Alum, Mar (Sea), 2013, from the project “Washed Up”
© Patricia Galagan, 2013 & 2016 Review Santa Fe Alum, Red River of Stems, from the project “The Green Fuse, 2011”
© Marilyn Maxwell, 2009 Review Santa Fe Alum, Ancient Ruins with Plumes
© Jerry Redfern, 2010 Review Santa Fe Alum; Scavenging in the Siem Reap dump, near the Angkor temple complex, Cambodia
© Jamey Stillings, 2010, 2013 & 2018 Review Santa Fe Alum; Cerro Dominador, from the project “Changing Perspectives”, renewable energy and mining in the Atacama Desert
© Martin Stupich, 2007 Review Santa Fe Alum; Bingham Pit, aftermath of landslide, 2013, from the project “Unearth”, exploring the industrial landscape and the extractive industry