feedback

Interview with artist Jeff Fedderson in Eyebeam's Feedback exhibition....
 
Interview with artist Eve Mosher in Eyebeam's Feedback exhibition....
 
Interview with artist Brooke Singer in Eyebeam's Feedback exhibition....
 
Interview with artist Andrea Polli in Eyebeam's Feedback exhibition....
 
Feedback, March 13 - April 19, 2008. An overview of the set-up of the Feedback exhibition at Eyebeam.
 
Venue: 
Eyebeam
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The exhibition’s title, FEEDBACK, refers to the self-correcting mechanisms by which systems—in this case, ecological—respond to the influence they exert on their environments. The works on display echoed this recursive dynamic, from Rebecca Bray and Britta Riley’s DrinkPeeDrinkDrinkPee sewage processing organ, to Natalie Jeremijenko’s tadpole-dispensing prescription from the walk-in Environmental Health Clinic for the ecologically unwell. In direct response to the world’s loss of crop biodiversity Leah Gauthier’s Sow-In engaged the public, in partnership with local community gardening groups, to sow the seeds of those food plants most in danger of extinction.

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Projects: Area's Immediate Reading (AIR), CommitteeCaller, DrinkPeeDrinkPeeDrinkPee, Eco-Vis Challenge, Edible Excess, eRiceCooker, Forays, Green Map® Icons, HighWaterLine, Living City, Power Cart, Revolution Door, Sow-In, Strange Weather, Superfund365, The Environmental Health Clinic, The Queensbridge Wind Power Project, The Real Costs, VirtualWater and WaterFootprint
People: Amanda McDonald Crowley, Andrea Polli, Annina Rüst, Beatriz da Costa, Brooke Singer, Carmen Trudell, David Benjamin, Eve Mosher, Fluxxlab, Forays, GreenMap System, Jamie Schulte, Jeff Feddersen, Jenny Broutin, Leah Gauthier, Liz Slagus, Michael Mandiberg, Mouna Andraos, Natalie Jeremijenko
, Not an Alternative, Oz Etzioni, Paul Amitai, Preemptive Media, Rebecca Bray and Britta Riley, Soo-in Yang, The Living, The Studio for Urban Projects, Timm Kekeritz
Research: Sustainability
Tags: feedback, green, sustainability
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"The Queensboro Bridge is a beautiful artifact of the industrial age and this project represents the transition that can and must be made from the industrial age, dependent on fossil fuels, to an industrial era that lives off of solar income...wind is solar energy too, and all sustainability is about getting the income to expense ratio on solar income to something that can be sustained by living systems." - Paul Hawken, author of Natural Capitalism in response to The Queensbridge Wind Power Project video The Queensbridge Wind Power Project presents a vision of a future when meeting energy production needs can actually enhance the beauty of a city. Queens generates half of New York City's energy, and the power plants in Queens are affecting the environment. The project investigates how clean, renewable wind power might be integrated into the landmark architecture of the Queensboro Bridge.

Project Created: 
April 2008
 
People: Andrea Polli
Research: Sustainability
Project Type: Documentary, Green, Solar
Tags: feedback
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What is the Eco-Vis Challenge? Not only is there an environmental crisis, but an environmental data crisis. Viewing statistics on environmental change is usually overwhelming, unintelligible, hidden and dense. Eyebeam invited artists to collaborate with technologists to redefine what the future of tracking and visualizing the environment could be.

Project Created: 
September 2007
 
Projects: Edible Excess, feedback, ReBlog
People: Amanda McDonald Crowley, Annina Rüst, Brooke Singer, Carmen Trudell, Douglas Repetto, Eve Mosher, Forays, Green Map, Jennifer Broutin, Leah Gauthier, LoVid, Michael Mandiberg, Mushon Zer-Aviv, Natalie Jeremijemko, Natalie Jeremijenko, Oz Etzioni, Paul Amitai, The Studio for Urban Projects, Tiffany Holmes, Timm Kekeritz, Zach Lieberman
Research: Sustainability
Project Type: Data Visualization, Exhibited Project
Tags: activism, Data Visualization, environmental design, feedback, sustainability, Upgrade!
Partner Organizations:
Start Date: 
8 Nov 2007
Hours: 
7:00pm
Cost: 
Free
Venue: 
Eyebeam
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Upgrade! NY
November 8, 2007

Eyebeam hosted a public critique for the Eco-Vis Challenge submissions as part of the Upgrade! series of public programming.

A distinguished panel of New York-based artists and designers discussed what role an art and technology center can play in raising public awareness on environmental issues, and how visualizing environmental data can address the crisis. The guest critics not only dicussed their criteria for a useful, engaging, and successful visualization project, but were available to give in-depth feedback to the Eco-Vis Challenge participants. Panelists included: Michael Mandiberg, Natalie Jeremijemko, Zach Lieberman, and Upgrade! member Mushon Zer-Aviv.

 
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