In Because the Sky Will Be Filled With Sulfur, artist Jeremy Bolen presents a new, immersive exhibition of speculative documentary works that record our current climate crisis while simultaneously speculating on the optics and aesthetics of a possible geo-
International ongoing exhibitions
The exhibition centers around a climate-
This project also includes images of a sediment core sample that Bolen documented on a research trip earlier this year to Searsville Lake at Jasper Ridge Biological Reserve in Stanford, California. When the human-
Additionally, Bolen incorporates an array of found and cast objects—such as airplane parts, tinted coral, unexposed film from 1963, air conditioners, leaf blowers, silver corn and casts of the once abundant (and now extinct) passenger pigeon—that offer relics and artifacts of our collective global movement, as well as representations of a seemingly fantastical future.
Employing an array of materials that index human impact on the planet and the technology being proposed to salvage it, Because the Sky Will Be Filled With Sulfur offers a scenario in which we can discuss how collective human patterns affect what is, and what will remain, perceivable, knowable and habitable.
This exhibition is presented by the Museum of Contemporary Art of Georgia, as part of the Working Artist Project fellowship. This round of Working Artist Projects was curated by Jordan Carter, Curator at Dia Art Foundation in New York.
Jeremy Bolen is an artist, researcher, filmmaker and educator interested in site-
MOCA GA’s Working Artist Project (WAP) was developed to support mid-
Jeremy Bolen, Coral #1, 2022. Cast coral, window tinting, found automobile rim, air conditioning vent.
Exhibition 11 June -
(United States). Hours : Tuesday – Saturday 12h – 17h. Closed Sunday and Monday.
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