For many people, becoming familiar with and understanding climate issues is often a product of how communities share and work through knowledge together. In these four case study presentations, researchers and artists from around the world offer insights into their unique ways of building communities that share knowledge about climate issues on both local and global scales.
Gilly Karjevsky and Rosario Talevi discuss their recent project Climate Care in Berlin, which builds archives and holds workshops that explore relational and situational morality and attempt to shift attention to processes of care, repair, maintenance and recuperation.
Braid and Flow creates a space where people from different disciplines and practices can come together around themes such as food and food systems, racial violence, the climate, money, cultural institutions, technology and intimacy, as Denise Frazier and Rebecca Snedeker touch down in their local context of New Orleans.
Beginning from its creation in a small garden shed in Warsaw, the cooperative „Krzak” chronicle their collective practice of building community around public events, gardening and various publishing practices.
Jason Ludwig and Tim Schütz’s The Quotidian Anthropocene project moves between different locations to create situated, place-based and comparative perspectives on the Anthropocene. At the project’s center is an archive on the Disaster-STS Network that builds on work done during last year’s Mississippi. An Anthropocene River project.