Kim Stringfellow | Link TV
Kim Stringfellow is an artist and educator residing in Joshua Tree, California. Her work bridges cultural geography, environmental journalism, public practice and experimental documentary into creative, socially engaged transmedia experiences. She is a 2015 Guggenheim Fellow in Photography and the 2012 recipient of the Theo Westenberger Award for Artistic Excellence. Stringfellow is an Associate Professor in School of Art + Design at San Diego State University. She is the author of two books, "Greetings from the Salton Sea: Folly and Intervention in the Southern California Landscape, 1905–2005" and "Jackrabbit Homestead: Tracing the Small Tract Act in the Southern California Landscape, 1938–2008" both published by the Center for American Places.
Post date: 2015-10-18T18:00:00-07:00
A cultural history of conservationist efforts to save the Devils Hole pupfish along with the endemic species of the Ash Meadows National Wildlife Refuge.
Post date: 2015-10-04T18:00:00-07:00
The depth of Devils Hole, a fossil water portal into an ancient aquifer in Nye County, Nevada is still not known. The geothermal abyss is home to the endangered Devils Hole pupfish -- the rarest known pupfish in the world.
Post date: 2015-09-14T18:00:00-07:00
The desert tortoise, the state reptile for both Nevada and California, truly embodies the physicality and timelessness of the Mojave Desert but is also most negatively affected by our own human presence herein.
Post date: 2015-06-24T18:00:00-07:00
Although collective attitudes towards arid landscapes have changed drastically over time, the concept of desert as wasteland continues to persist.
Post date: 2015-06-07T18:00:00-07:00
A closer look at the collection habits of humans and other species suggests that we are all purveyors and taxonomists of discarded refuse.
Post date: 2015-02-14T01:09:01-08:00
Rather than simply documenting his subject as the detached observer, Turounet's weaves in his own autobiographic experience.