environment | wisconsinacademy.org
Your shopping cart is empty.

environment

Emily Arthur Webslide

Join the Wisconsin Academy at our James Watrous Gallery for a reception celebrating the paired exhibits Emily Arthur: Re-membering and

Emily Arthur, Remember, Owl, 2021. Lithograph, 18 x 20 in. Editioned by Crow’s Shadow Institute of the Arts.

A solo exhibit of work by Emily Arthur, whose art practice is informed by a concern for the environment, displacement, exile, and return. 

Helen Klebesadel

Seven Wisconsin artists create work focused on plants threatened by climate change in our state.

Kupinsky and Welch Opening Reception

Solo shows by two artists exploring memory and identity through narrative experiences.

Gwen Avant, Untitled (detail), 2015. Oil on canvas, 30 x 40 in.

Gwen Avant's expressive paintings communicate acceptance, beauty, and peace. Gregory Klassen will explore natural processes, such as gravity and evaporation.

In its October 1962 issue, Life magazine included this photo of Carson talking with children in the woods by her home. Photo credit: All rights reserved © 1962 Alfred Eisenstaedt (Time & Life Pictures)

Wisconsin Academy Fellow and conservation biologist Stanley A. Temple's story of how environmental pioneer Rachel Carson prepared the soil from which his career and lifelong love of nature would spring.

Photograph of Jane Elder, executive director

How do the natural places we know and love define so much of what Wisconsin means to us?

White-nose syndrome, a bat disease that has spread to 23 states and killed up to five million bats since 2006, has been confirmed in Wisconsin, according to officials from the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources.

Image: Tom Uttech, nin gaskanas, 2013 (detail). Oil on linen, 57 x 61 in. Courtesy of Tory Folliard Gallery.

A group show featuring seven of Wisconsin's most accomplished artists: Barry Roal Carlsen, David Lenz, Cathy Martin, John Miller, Charles Munch, Dennis Nechvatal, and Tom Uttech.

International Crane Foundation director and Academy Fellow George Archibald shares the stories of two populations of endangered Siberian Cranes, the white Asian cousin to our Whooping Cranes that were extirpated in Wisconsin by uncontrolled hunting.

Contact Us
contact@wisconsinacademy.org

Follow Us
FacebookTwitterInstagram

Wisconsin Academy Offices 
1922 University Avenue
Madison, Wisconsin 53726
Phone: 608.733.6633

 

James Watrous Gallery of the Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts & Letters
3rd Floor, Overture Center for the Arts
201 State Street
Madison, WI 53703
Phone: 608.733.6633 x25