Thursday, January 29, 2015

Metamorphosis: Whole Terrain Journal

I am so pleased to have received my contributor’s copies of Whole Terrain Journal, Metamorphosis, Volume 21
Sometime last year I was asked to contribute some of my artwork for a visual essay on Metamorphosis. I worked with the editors of Whole Terrain who picked out several paintings to include along with a small essay I was asked to write on how Metamorphosis is applied in my work. 

I am so excited to see that they did a 4 page spread in the center of this issue with my contribution.

You can order a copy or explore further at the link below.
Whole Terrain, Antioch University New England’s journal of reflective environmental practice, is dedicated to the experience of those who have chosen the environment as the basis of their professional work. It cultivates reflective thought and mindful awareness in an effort to create a balance between humanity and the Earth.

Metamorphosis is transformation, a significant change occurring over a period of time forever altering a being, object, species, or community.

Contributors of this issue of Whole Terrain explore various metamorphic process from a variety of scales and perspectives, illuminating how we, as humans, experience such transformations

Other contents and Contributors’:

~Monarch Butterflies, North American Foodsheds, and That Which Feeds Our Spirits
Gary Paul Nabhan

~Evolution in Yellowstone Winter Spirit Lake
John Calderazzo

~Life-Changing Chemicals
Emily Monosson

~Space to Place: An Interview with Stephanie Speights

~Whose Air Did I Breathe?
Fern G. Z. Carr

~Angels and Butterflies in a Sea of Change
Kristen Przyborski

~Visual Essays
by Alicia Hunsicker and Mariana Palova

~The Price of the Run
Cate Doucette

~Eating Italy
Lyssa Tall Anolik

~Of Mountains, Glaciers, and Goethe
Kimberly Langmaid

~Streams of Metaphor
Fred Taylor

~Floating Bog
Robin Boyd

No comments:

Alicia Hunsicker's art is undeniably beautiful. She is an expert at extracting the highly-detailed textures and fibers of the human body, bringing them from darkness, into the light, with a technical precision that rivals any modern-day master.
David Aquino, Brattleboro Reformer