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Arcadia Earth, an immersive art space located on 718 Broadway in New York, has announced its reopening after being closed through the pandemic.
Founded and designed by experiential artist Valentino Vettori, Arcadia offers an intimate exploration of our planet through human scale art installations and virtual reality. The luminescent interior transports guests through 15 rooms designed to shine a spotlight on the ecological issues threatening our very existence–overfishing, plastic pollution, food waste, deforestation, and climate change. Each installation has been developed using upcycled materials and reusable elements, created in collaboration with 12 leading environmental artists including Samuelle Green, Tamara Kotianovsky, Etty Yaniv, and Cindy Pease Roe.
Powered by augmented reality, Arcadia Earth provides educational commentary uncovering inconvenient truths about the future of our planet, accompanied by actionable suggestions for the spectacle to be a part of the solution. The experience ends with a petition signing room where visitors can choose to make their own personal vows to help with the conservation of the planet.
As a part of supporting the planet, one tree will be planted for every ticket sold and proceeds from ticket sales will go to support Arcadia’s educational and charity partner, Oceanic Global, an organization devoted to raising awareness of the devastating effects human consumption has on the aquatic ecosystems. Charitable supporters also include WWF, EarthX, and Underwater Earth.
David Zwirner and Fraenkel Gallery have come together for the presentation of “Cataclysm: The 1972 Diane Arbus Retrospective Revisited.”
An exhibition of new multimedia paintings by Andro Wekua is on view at Gladstone 64 from September 14—October 22.
In Christina Quarles's “In 24 Days tha Sun’ll Set at 7pm” the artist is sharing new works that are the product of her recent residency at Hauser & Wirth in Somerset.
The first U.S. survey of Anna-Eva Bergman, “Revelation” is one of the few looks at the experimental practice of the dynamic Norwegian-born artist.
Lucy Bull's first solo exhibition in New York, "Piper" is on view at David Kordansky from September 10—October 15, where the artist will introduce new works on canvas.
Jenny Holzer’s most recent language-based artworks can be seen at Hauser & Wirth’s New York gallery in an exhibition titled “DEMENTED WORDS.”
Originating at World Cultural Heritage sites, “nendo Sees Kyoto” is the result of the design house’s collaborations with six Japanese master artisans.
vanessa german’s “Sad Rapper” constructs a narrative of characters from the same neighborhood as a platform to challenge urgent and current issues.