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Ars Scientia Artist Talks: Depicting the World Through the Rhythm of the Oceans by Javiera Tejerina-Risso
November 9 @ 10:00 am - 11:00 am
How can artists introduce innovative ways of understanding our place in the planetary scheme, while taking into consideration the diverse entities that contribute to the delicate balance of ecosystems? Some artists are exploring landscape-installations as a means to sensitize us to the simultaneity of events on a global scale, showcasing the intricate interconnections between various ecological phenomena. They draw upon knowledge from multiple disciplines to achieve this. Scientists extend invitations to artists to collaborate within their laboratories, fostering the emergence of cross-disciplinary and mutually enriching perspectives, thus weaving new narratives about our world.
During this talk, artist Javiera Tejerina-Risso will share a brief overview of her previous art and science collaborations, as well as the prospects for the Quantum residency at the QMI.
Artist bio: Javiera Tejerina-Risso, a French-Chilean artist based in Marseille, France, has a practice-based PhD from Aix-Marseille University. She participated in Bruno Latour’s Arts+Politics SPEAP Sciences Po, Paris and has held residencies at the Ateliers de la ville de Marseille, Espace 36, the Djerassi Resident Artist Program, La Cupula Mérida and IRPHE & IMER Laboratories. She is regularly invited to deliver workshops at art academies including: Ecole d’art supérieure d’Aix-en-Provence, Ecole supérieure d’Art et de design de Toulon, Instituto de Arte PUCV à Viña del Mar Chile, and UNAY Mérida Mexico. In France, her work has been shown at Les Tanneries Art Center, La Friche de la Belle de Mai, Variation Media Art Fair, Objectif Vidéo Nice (OVNI), the 68th edition of Jeune Création, Dos Mares in Marseille and at international festivals such as VidéoFormes, Time is Love Screenings, and Proyector 15, and Sci-Art UCLA. She recently showed her work at the Bienal Tlatelolca in CDMX. Tejerina-Risso’s work unfolds in the exhibition space primarily in the form of installations and videos and engages deeply with the scientific imagination, notably relying on the vocabulary and research in physics.