Yhonnie Scarce was born in Woomera, South Australia, and belongs to the Kokatha and Nukunu peoples. Working with glass, Scarce explores the political nature and aesthetic qualities of the material – in particular corresponding to the crystallisation of desert sand as a result of British nuclear tests on her homeland during 1956-63.
V&A 1 Feb - 3 May 2020 [Please note the V&A will be closed from 18th March due to the Coronavirus]
Laboratory for Variable Risk Perception, Ele Carpenter, 2012 - 2020.
Domestic uranium glassware, radon monitor.
In partnership with Aimee Lax, Ceramics Artist in Residence, V&A South Kensington.
Temporary Index is an artwork by Jon Thomson and Alison Craighead. The work is comprised of an array of counters that mark sites of nuclear waste storage across the world. Each counter marks the time in seconds that remains before these sites of entombed nuclear waste become safe again for humans.
Inside-Out Earth: Residues of the Anthropocene in Africa.
Public lecture by Professor Gabrielle Hecht
LG02, Professor Stuart Hall Building
Goldsmiths University of London
22 Oct 2019, 6:00pm - 8:00pm
Chaired by Ele Carpenter and Shela Sheikh
In March/April 2020 the Nuclear Culture Research Group email list discussed some comparisons between the politics and aesthetics of radiation and the Covid-19 pandemic. The following notes draw on some of this discussion, but bring it up-to-date in terms of asymetrical effects.
The NUCLEAR-CULTURE-RESEARCH-GROUP email list is for artists, curators, and academics in the nuclear arts, humanities and sciences, as well as nuclear professionals, to share their research and opportunities around nuclear culture.