Steve Valk talks about the complexity and changing patterns of Choreography. By connecting with culture, ourselves, and the environment dancers can become better in choreographers and thinkers/
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Connecting the empathy gap
BY ROSS CURTNER
@ VOL 31
ON DEC 04, 2014
Scott Baker and Ross Curtner are the founders of Adjacent Possibilities. They bring together diverse sectors to creatively showcase solutions to complex problems. In their first iteration in art+energy, they connected artists with cleantech entrepreneurs and curated an exhibition on the human capacity to address climate disruption. Adjacent Possibilities is currently developing future projects on water, climate and cities.
Pivotal - The Cambridge Festival of Change
BY JAMES MURRAY-WHITE
@ VOL 4
ON APR 05, 2016
Pivotal is the Cambridge-based collectives of artists promoting positive change, particulary in the arena of climate change. Watch James Murray-White as highlighted examples of some of the creative projects the group has initiated across the City.
The Inequalities of Climate Change and why the International Community is involved
BY KATERINA TRIANTOS
@ POLICY SOLUTIONS TO CLIMATE CHANGE CHALLENGES
ON APR 19, 2017
In her presentation, Katerina Triantos talks about the risks attached to global climate change at the regional and local level.
The increasingly severe risks that occur as a result of global climate change cannot be mitigated by current practices and are offsetting more local attempts of controlling for risks.
It becomes apparent climate change and its risks cannot be resolved by the risk community alone, but will require innovative practices and collaborations within multiple levels and across multiple sectors.
Climate Change & Environmental Sustainability: Armenia's Challenges and Opportunities
BY IRINA GHAPLANYAN
@ VOL 26
ON SEP 28, 2018
Irina Ghaplanyan discusses Climate Change & Environmental Sustainability: Armenia's Challenges and Opportunities.
The 1001 stories of climate change'
BY CATHERINE HEINEMEYER
@ VOL 17
ON OCT 30, 2018
Catherine Heinemeyer convinces us that stories are one the most valuable natural resources we have in the fight against climate change'. She discusses how folktales and religious stories absorbed early in life form the cognitive building blocks with which we understand complex situations such as climate change, and how collective action to combat it depends on our ability to hear and understand the stories invoked by different 'narrative tribes'.