Comment inculquer aux élèves l'importance et la beauté de l'art ? Aux États-Unis, la Biloxi Junior High School, un lycée du Mississipi, a trouvé la formule gagnante. Une équipe constituée de professeurs et de bénévoles s'est amusée à peindre toute une série de casiers pour en faire une véritable oeuvre littéraire. Au total, ce sont 189 casiers qui ont eu droit à un coup de pinceau pour donner l'illusion de voir la tranche de livres.
Famous for its notoriously rainy weather, Seattle is the perfect home for this new series of water-activated interactive artworks, illustrations, and hidden messages that only appear when wet. Titled Rainworks, the invisible pieces by Seattle-based artist Peregrine Church started popping up last
Entre entassement de véhicules, accumulation de gratte-ciels mêlés à d’impressionnant monticules de réseaux d’autoroutes, les peintures de Michael Kerbow réalisées à l’huile et à l’acrylique nous plongent dans un univers aussi beau et coloré que cauchemardesque. Des scènes qui rappellent l’univers de Moebius, le versant fantastique de Jean Giraud, dans la lignée des bandes dessinées de science-fiction du magazine Metal Hurlant.
German graphic artist Matthias Jung creates collages of fictional structures that seemingly turn the logic of architecture upside down. Buildings sprout mountains populated by livestock, homes hover in mid-air, and contrasting architectural styles are fused together in strangely harmonious ways li
Photographer Lucy Hilmer has spent the last 40 years bringing new, poetic meaning to the phrase "Birthday Suit." Since 1974, the San Francisco-based artist has snapped a self-portrait of herself wearing nothing but a pair of shoes, socks an...
Estadio-Nacional-by-Castro-Mello_foto-EFE_Casa-Futebol-1week1project -- The project "Casa Futebol" proposes a reappropriation of the stadiums renovated or built for the World Cup using modules of housing of a surface of 105 m ². It is not a question of denying the interest of…
Leïa Abitbol's insight:
Transformer les stades de football inutilisés en habitat collectif: jolie idée
The former Danish environment minister is fighting to ensure the soon-to-be-appointed President of the European Commission embraces circularity to drive innovation and create jobs
Ida Auken, a member of the Danish parliament for the Social Liberal Party and former environment minister, has circularity on her mind. A cheerleader for the alignment of environmental and business policies during her seven years on Denmark’s political landscape, Auken is working hard to ensure the soon-to-be-appointed new president of the European Commission makes circular economy thinking a core plank of the organization’s work. “I’m trying to showcase why developing a circular economy is good for the Commission—as a new project for Europe that would create new jobs and reindustrialize the continent. The potential for innovation that lies in the idea is huge,” she said. “The EU has the knowledge, courage and skills to adopt the circular economy. We are a continent with scarce resources, but rich in talent and ideas,” added Auken. Speaking to Bruno Berthon, Managing Director – Cross-Industry Strategy and Sustainability, Accenture Strategy, as part of Sustainability 24, Auken explained her greatest achievement as environment minister. Changing how people thought about waste was central to her work—creating resources, rather than making waste. “Instead of talking about limiting waste, we talked about designing a system that can use materials again and again,” she said. Auken was the first Danish politician named Young Global Leader by the World Economic Forum and was voted one of the 40 most promising young leaders under 40 in Europe. She now wants businesses to get serious about leading the charge. “Things have changed and we now have a common responsibility. Politicians are no longer in a position to decide everything; it is an illusion that all things are decided at a political level,” Auken explained. “Long-lasting businesses should have a purpose: to not just be economically viable, but also to change something,” she told Berthon. “It’s not just about lessening your impact, but also making a positive impact.” Auken would also like to see companies punished if their products don’t last. “You can stand out if you have a purpose. We need to do good now and this is a great opportunity,” Auken concluded. You can see the full interview between Bruno Berthon and Ida Auken here. Watch any of the Accenture Sustainability 24 sessions online now. To see how the conversation played out on Twitter, search for #Sustainability24.
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