Posts Tagged ‘highwaterline’
HighWaterLine | Philadelphia
HighWaterLine | Philadelphia

In April of 2014, the current flood zone and future coast was marked by members of the River Wards along the Delaware River in Philadelphia. HighWaterLine | Philadelphia was presented by Chemical Heritage Foundation as part of the Sensing Change exhibition. The project was done as part of the Philadelphia Science Festival and created in […]

HighWaterLine | Miami
HighWaterLine | Miami

HighWaterLine|Miami was a collaboration with Heidi Quante, who approached me in the summer of 2012 to use HighWaterLine as a community organizing tool in the most climate vulnerable city in North America. Using her 14 years of creative engagement, together with over 30 community members we marked the 3′ and 6′ lines in Miami Beach […]

Invisible lines – invisible lives

I was recently invited to speak about my work as part of a Pratt colloquium whose theme is the urban landscape. I asked the organizer if perhaps I could design an interactive project for the students to participate in and then spend the time discussing that project instead of me coming in to lecture (yes […]

re-thinking your landscape

I had a really interesting conversation with a professor from Pratt‘s Visual Criticism studies program. We were discussing my participation in this semester’s colloquium, which would focus on Landscape*. He felt I would be a good participant because my work so often was focused on making the invisible visible in landscapes (I am paraphrasing greatly). […]

artists as agent of social change – or agent of government?

I was looking this morning for more information on the book, Conversation Pieces, by Grant Kester, when I came across this summary of books on public art. The books that Alison Green reviews are Mapping the Terrain: New Genres in Public Art by Suzanne Lacy (which I just ordered on a recomendation from Amber Hasselbring), […]

HighWaterLine
HighWaterLine

HighWaterLine from eve mosher on Vimeo. Public art marking New York city’s high waterline predicted from global warming. Blue chalk line and illuminated water-filled markers traced the 10’ above sea level line. Included website, outreach campaign and workshops. HighWaterLine website.

On the evolution of ideas

I am sitting in Corlear’s Hook Park at Cherry Street and FDR Drive, waiting for the sun to go set. I did my first installation of the illuminated beacons for High Water Line, and am waiting to get some pictures of them after dusk. It seems as good a time as any to delve into […]

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