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        ANTENNAE

        THE JOURNAL OF NATURE

        IN VISUAL CULTURE

        SUNSET 47 masthead 5.5.19 copy Screenshot 2019-12-02 at 23.54.02

        Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

        WHITE GRADIENT 1 Facebook circle white small

        Antennae is a peer-reviewed, non-funded, independent, quarterly academic journal. All rights of featured content of website and PDF publication are reserved. Editor in Chief: Giovanni Aloi. 2017

        Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

        Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

        Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

        Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

        Antennae Issue 29 87 Antennae Issue 29 86 Antennae Issue 29 85

        Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

        Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

        Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

        Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

        Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

        Antennae: The Journal of Nature in Visual Culture

        This issue of Antennae and the next are part of a project informed by the exhibition Making Nature: How We See Animals curated by Honor Beddard at Wellcome Collection (London) in 2016-17. This first installment, Making Nature, looks at the construction of nature as a cultural pursuit during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. It focuses on issues of visibility and invisibility, both cultural and ecological, to critically appraise the methodological approaches that have defined the philosophies of the discipline. Technologies of visibility like taxidermy, dioramas, macro-photography, and illustration are here juxtaposed to highlight the complicity of art and science in the production of fictional narratives about the world we live in. This outlook should however not be misinterpreted as an attempt to diminish the epistemic importance of natural history but as an invitation to reach further deep into the discipline’s productive core and to devise new natural histories for the twenty-first century. It is in this context that the next installment, also co-edited

        2017-12-02 09.40.16

        DOUGFOG GIOVANNIALOI GRAHAMHARMAN CAROLINEPICARD  

        LYNNTURNER

        RONBROGLIO KATHYHIGH JESSICAULLRICH

        HENRIKH?KANSSON ANDREWYANG ERWINDRIESSENS

        MARIAVERSTAPPEN

        KENRINALDO MUSTAFASABBAGH CECILIANOVERO DOROTHYCROSS

        ANGELASINGER

         

         

        CAROL J ADAMS

        SUZANNE ANKER

        JONATHAN BIRTH

        DOROTHY CROSS

        CARSTON HOLLAR

        GARY HUME

        OLEG KULIG

        ROSEMARYTROCCO

        PAULINE OLIVERO

        PETER SINGER

        LOISWAINTERBER

        CARY WOLFE

         

         

         

        Abbas Akhavan |Giovanni Aloi

        Bergit Arends | Marc Beattie

        Honor Beddard | Emily Eastgate Brink  

        Aaron Delehanty | Mario A. Di Gregorio  

        Mark Dion | Maria P. Gindhart

        Isabella Kirkland | Maria Lux  | Lorraine Simms Regan Shrumm | Tamsen Young

        Doug Young

         

         

        AND MANY MORE

        ANTENNAE

        42 cover

        THE JOURNAL OF NATURE

        IN VISUAL CULTURE

        ISSUE 49 — AUTUMN 2019

        making nature

                with Honor Beddard, titled Re-making Nature will more closely focus on the work of contemporary artists whose practice entails revealing the constructedness of nature as a concept to map and untangle important nevralgic and yet under scrutinized junctions in our coevolutional histories with the rest of the natural world.

         

         

        IN THIS ISSUE

        Dr. GIOVANNI ALOI

        Editor in Chief of AntennaeProject

        34 essays and interviews

        featuring key contemporary artists and scholars

        329 pages

        202 illustrations

        MARIA LUX

        p 164 p 214 p 188 p 224

        p 214

        p 69

        p 72

        quotation

        Is there still a place for non-scientists in the trajectory

        of science? What is lost if science is so specialized, or technologies so inaccessible, that average people feel alienated from its development, curiosity, and conclusions?

        quotation two 7 biography

        MICHAEL McCLURE: MEAT THYSELF

        by Stefan Benz

        1 making nature

         

        The Togo-Cameroon hunting pavilion at the 1931 International Colonial Exposition in Paris encouraged cynegetic tourism in Africa, largely through the inclusion of three large habitat dioramas. MORE >>

         

        Making Nature was an exhibition held at Wellcome Collection in London between the 1st of December 2016 and the 21st of May 2017. It explored how humans have constructed the

        notion of nature over time, a question that has captivated philosophers, anthropologists, scientists, ethicists and artists for centuries. Curator Honor Beddard talks to us about this

        pioneering exhibition.  MORE >>

         

        Making Nature

        Giovanni Aloi interviews Honor Beddard

         

        Biogeography,

        Autobiography, and

        Wildlife Protection

        By Maria P. Gindhart

        8 diorama

         

        In this essay, Giovanni Aloi focuses on an axpect of Donna Haraway’s ‘Teddy Bear Patriarchy’ argument that was overlooked by the author: the important role played by decorum in the normativizing function of museum taxidermy.  MORE >>

         

        Dioramas: Realism

        and Decorum

        By Giovanni Aloi

         

        This essay examines the object history of the Feejee Mermaid, a taxidermy creature created from the top half of a mummifi ed orangutan

        and the lower body and tail of a salmon, which defi es the category between nature and art.. MORE >>

         

        The Feejee Mermaid:

        An Object’s History

        By Regan Shrumm

        9 feejee

         

        For over a hundred years, habitat dioramas have been the soul of natural history museums around the world. Firmly built into the architectural fabric of the institution and astutely combining sculptural, painterly, and theatrical idioms, dioramas have been regularly

        understood as truth.  MORE >>

         

        Six philosophies for a habitatdiorama artist

        Text and Images by Aaron Delehanty

        2 six

         

        The current planetary environmental

        emergency urges us to ask afresh: How can we simultaneously be part of a long history of nature, and yet be so late in realising what has happened? The recent development in ecological discourses make exhibition Mark Dion: Systema Metropolis from 2007 ever so

        relevant.  MORE >>

         

        Mark Dion:

        Systema Metropolis

        By Bergit Arends, Images by Mark Dion

         

        Louis Pasteur’s published study of the French silkworm pandemic (1865-1870) helped visualise the invisible world. This essay examines how Pasteur mobilised new media

        to categorise and visualise the vast cultural ecology that had shaped France’s silkworm disease.  MORE >>

         

        Ordering the Invisible

        Images by Emily Eastgate Brink

        10 ordering 3 mark dion

         

        In a time of climate-change denial and suspicion of scientifi c expertise, where science’s place in American culture is especially contested, Magnify considers the role of amateur  naturalists historically and today.  MORE >>

         

        Magnify

        text and Images by Maria Lux

         

        Doug Young is one of only a few artists skilled in the labor-intensive technique of reverse painting on glass. These paintings address present- day concerns about the precarious state of the environment by taking natural

        history museums and their display aesthetics as their subject.  MORE >>

         

        Providence Under Glass

        By Tamsen Young, Images by Doug Young

        11 magnify 4 providence

         

        Since January 2019 Marc Beattie has captured the captured, snapping a subject daily and amassing a cache currently of over a third of the Avian Class that have ever visited Norfolk,

        and then never departed their uncanny dioramic setting. MORE >>

         

        The Bird Gallery

        images by Marc Beattie

        12 hookes 5 bird

         

        Robert Hooke’s

        Macrographia

        Text and Images: British Library

         

        Dr Mario A. Di Gregorio explores Haeckel’s unique idea of “monism” which lies behind the mesmerising illustrations of his most famous

        work, Kunstformen Der Natur. MORE >>

         

        Ernst Haeckel and

        the Unity of Culture

        By Mario A. Di Gregorio

        13 ernst

         

        Isabella Kirkland’s work examines man’s relationship to the natural world through intricate oil paintings in the style of sixteenth and seventeenth century Dutch Master

        still life. Her life-size depictions of plants and animals are precisely rendered and anatomically accurate, the result of extensive research at natural history museums. MORE >>

         

        TAXA

        Text and Images Isabella Kirkland

        14 taxa 15 empire

         

        Simultaneously present and absent these shadowy animal traces connect with key environmental issues, such as habitat loss and the extinction of animal species. Lorraine Simms’s drawings are poetic meditations on change and loss - silent witnesses to the gradual disappearance of the wild. MORE >>

         

        EMPIRE of BONES

        Text by and Images Lorraine Simms

        p 188

        p 164

        p 224

        COVER 49 6 abbas

         

        Abbas Akhavan: Fatigues

        Giovanni Aloi Interviews Abbas Akhavan

        9a feejee

        p 125

         

        Isaella Kirkland’s work examines man’s relationship to the natural world through intricate oil paintings in the style of sixteenth and seventeenth century Dutch Master still life. Her life-size depictions of plants and animals are precisely rendered and anatomically accurate, the result of extensive research at natural history museums. MORE>>