reviews

  • Anne Duk Hee Jordan, The Worm­: Terrestrial, Fantastic and Wet, 2021, sculptures, black light, video (color, sound, 12 minutes 51 seconds). Installation view. From “Sex Ecologies.” Photo: Daniel Vincent Hansen.

    Anne Duk Hee Jordan, The Worm­: Terrestrial, Fantastic and Wet, 2021, sculptures, black light, video (color, sound, 12 minutes 51 seconds). Installation view. From “Sex Ecologies.” Photo: Daniel Vincent Hansen.

    “Sex Ecologies”

    Kunsthall Trondheim

    Humans reproduce like the birds and the bees, or so the adage goes. And when it comes to that sanitized euphemism, what gets lost is not only the queen, but a much wilder story: how bees, and their fetching flower friends, are part of a vast sensual network of multispecies polyamory in which plants use bees to mate and, in exchange, the insects get drunk on nectar. The group exhibition “Sex Ecologies,” spawned by a diverse transdisciplinary team—combining the kunsthall curators with the Seed Box (an environmental humanities program at Linköping University in Sweden), Senegalese art center RAW

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