Sunaparanta – Goa Centre for the Arts presents Episode III of ListenIN titled Nature, Art & Our Collective Future, a conversation with contemporary artists Sheba Chhachhi & Ravi Agarwal.
Ravi Agarwal speaks to Art Divvy’s creative director Zahra Khan about how he began exploring his brand of ecological art activism, the reception his work receives, and what he is focussing upon currently amongst many other things!
To coincide with World Water Day 2021 on March 22, The Third Pole gathered a panel of regional experts to discuss the problem of plastic pollution in Asia’s rivers
This collection seeks to not only outline the specific conditions and responses to climate change in India, but also takes an unusual ground-up approach of including voices of those who are researching landscapes and observing changes in them, across disciplines and practices
Christoph Rosol (moderator), Ravi Agarwal, Huiying Ng, Paulina Lopez, Michelle Lai
A conversation on finding newer ways of organizing life in the midst of the current COVID-19 pandemic and the larger climate crisis. Can the arts inspire a movement to radically change the way we impact the planet? What kind of changes in art’s vocabulary, materials and media are needed when artists further their explorations? What can be the feminist interventions in ecology?
Meera Menezes talking to Ravi Agarwal and Probir Gupta as they reflect on issues of labour, migration, capital and globalization in relation to their practice.
As part of Collab’s ongoing discourse pertaining the ecological dichotomy, curator Jesal Thacker invites Ravi Agarwal for an online presentation and conversation focusing on one of his extended and continuous project, ‘Else all will be Still’. The artist will take us through his artistic and ecological enquiry that began several years ago, as a nexus of encounters between the sea, the fisherman and the relationship between man and nature – can they co-exist?
State of Nature in India Conference (2019) Convened by artist and activist Ravi Agarwal in collaboration with the Goethe-Institut / Max Mueller Bhavan Mumbai
The State of Nature in India lecture series aims to provide a multi-disciplinary platform in order to better understand complexities of anthropogenic processes – a term that depoliticises the current ecological crisis – and critique what it means through a focus on India.
Convened by artist and activist Ravi Agarwal, in collaboration with the Goethe-Institut / Max Mueller Bhavan Mumbai.
This exhibtion by Indian artist Ravi Agarwal explores the issues behind environmental enrichment and degredation and the similarities and differences between approaches to preservation and enhancement in both Scotland and India.
State of Nature in India (SONIN): A Three-day Conference Conceptualised by The Goethe-Institut/Max Mueller Bhavan Mumbai and Artist Ravi Agarwal
About State of Nature in India: This conference aimed to better understand complexities of anthropogenic processes – a term that depoliticises the current ecological crisis – and critique what it means through a focus on India. It sought to dissolve boundaries between multiple practices by bringing together artists, cultural practitioners, natural and social scientists, policymakers, activists and thinkers, initiating cross disciplinary conversations.
Most of the trash we generate can be used to produce fertilizer and generate electricity. Instead, huge mounds of it lie piled up in our cities and villages, posing a serious threat to public health and the
environment.We bring you some solutions; simple ways to treat waste, so that we may reuse, recycle and revive the earth. In Satyamev Jayate Season 2 Episode 3 we deal with the waste management in India.
Regarding India is series of video interviews with contemporary artists living and working in India. Initiated through a Fulbright Fellowship in 2011, the videos were created to contribute to Myers’s University of Connecticut course on Indian art. Reflective of a dynamic and diverse contemporary art scene during a decade of unprecedented and often volatile change, the interviews engage with aspects of Indian history, society, culture and current events through the creative work, experiences, and insights of artists. The series is ongoing and will eventually include over sixty interviews.
We seem to know nature as something outside us, as a deep experience. The separation makes us know nature as an ‘other’, a duality. But we all also know nature through our myths and memories. Post enlightenment nature has been understood as a set of scientific laws and theories, as an absolute. But as Bruno Latour says, we as social beings co-create ideas of nature. Sadly though today we increasingly know nature as a ‘resource’ to be exploited and plundered. The film is a reflection of all these, as a personal myth about water turning to sewage in a forest I helped protect.
After air, the next most vital thing for our survival is water. While at the moment we have enough water for our needs, a time is likely to come when our water supply runs out and we have to buy water at a price similar to fuel. The solution, which some people have implemented, is to save and store rainwater.
YAMUNA.ELBE – Session I – Introduction – Ravi Agarwal (Artist and Environmentalist)
Ravi Agarwal, Riyas Komu, Vivek Vilasini, Sumedh Rajendran and Sudarshan Shetty interviewed in the Astrup Fearnley Museum of Modern Art 31th March – 2nd April 2009. All artists included in the exhibition Indian Highway (2nd April – 23rd August 2009) in the Astrup Fearnley Museum of Modern Art. See more interviews: ‘Indian Highway interviews – part 1/2’. Interviews: Hanne Beate Ueland, camera: Lars Skageberg, Øyvind Krutå (Sudarshan Shetty), editing: Hanne Beate Ueland, Lars Skageberg. Indian Highway curated by: Gunnar B. Kvaran, Hans Ulrich Obrist, Julia Peyton-Jones.