Reclaiming the Entangled Colors of Life in the Face of the Anthropocene
The questions raised by the Anthropocene are intimately connected to reconfiguring our relationship to life on earth.
Written, directed, and performed by Juilliard violinist and native New Yorker Alice Ivy-Pemberton,
seeks to draw attention to the urgency of our climate crisis and the imperative of our moment through the medium of artistic collaboration.
Greening our Planetary Menu
How to change the way we think about food.
What’s Really Toxic in the Anthropocene?
Gendered priorities are powerful shapers of human experience, and they persist despite the fact that women provide a significant portion of the world’s food supply.
Sea-ice Stories from Iceland and Labrador
Climate historian Astrid Ogilvie on sea-ice stories from Iceland and Labrador
Marcy Rockman resigns from US National Park Service
Dr. Marcy Rockman's letter of resignation as Climate Change Adaptation Coordinator for Cultural Resources for the U.S. National Park Service
Juliana v. United States: The unresolved case already making a difference
Youth and the Power of Street Democracy
Activist Mary DeMocker on the strengths of art, community and youth.
Changing Climate and Human Bioturbation
Environmental humanist Serpil Oppermann looks at fiction of human bioturbation and unpacks what we are beginning to understand about the risks involved in changing subterranean environments as we extract resources ever more aggressively.
Understanding sea-level rise
NASA keeps track of sea level change and its causes.
The 100 Year Time-Lapse Project
In 1909 a balloonist photographed the Mer de Glace in the Alps from the air, creating a uniquely detailed visual record of the glacier. A century later two photographers recreated his flight to measure glacial recession during the 20 th century. The results are striking.
The potential of a “Climate Canon”
Environmental humanities scholar Joni Adamson reflects on “cli-fi” (climate fiction) in contemporary writing, not so much as a new development but as part of a tradition of storytelling about human relationships to climate and the future reaching back to antiquity.
The Future is Now
Bifrost Online has launched to coincide with the two-year anniversary of the Paris Agreement on climate change, which was signed on 12 December 2015.