Because these artworks are largely about the land and environment that surround them, the opportunity to experience the desert landscape they occupy was hugely influential to my understanding of them. Ultimately, I found that even experiencing the extreme heat of the desert in August or getting lost on an unmarked dirt road influenced the ways in which I considered the pieces.
To analyze the effects of two limestone sink systems on benthic macroinvertebrate communities.
Although most residents supported wildlife conservation and recognized climate change as a significant threat, the community held a deeply rooted animosity towards the broader environmentalist movement
Soon after I arrived in Tono, I was struck by the realization that the immediate task at hand is to understand why legends were told and written in the first place.
This summer I traveled to Acadia National Park to explore the sounds of the wilderness. I was able to spend two weeks at a cabin on the west side of Mount Desert Island, the so-called quiet side.
Exploring the Soundscapes of America by Bicycle
In August 2015, I started apprenticing with Khet Chaikam (เกตุ ไชยคำ), a craftsman from the North of Thailand, to learn the craft of traditional musical instruments from Northern Thailand.
A three-month experiment in which I construct a teardrop trailer as I tow it across country
A kaleidoscope of culture and climate leads to an incredible variety in agriculture
Yale grad Greg Hindy walks 9,000 miles across the country in 1 year without speaking or using technology
Life off the road system, sometimes off the ferry system, and often off the electrical grid
The non-native genotype of Common Reed (Phragmites australis) that has become a major invader of brackish wetlands in the Chesapeake Bay region and elsewhere throughout North America
Kenyan Women’s Views on a Community’s Needs, Goals, and Potential
Humanists in a Holy Land; Indian Secularization as a Tool for Social Change
Helping to record a dying aboriginal language in One Arm Point, Australia
Yale junior Jonathan Kreiss-Tomkins hopes that a mountain-climbing expedition he took over the winter break will put to rest a longstanding question about the world’s tallest volcano.