For the first time, Little Sun have made their way to children in Gaza, where for nearly 11 years daily blackouts have been raising the need for reliable electricity. Thanks to Rebuilding Alliance for sharing the light. Solar power is for everyone! via Instagram

'As the world warms because of human-induced climate change, most of us can expect to see more days when temperatures hit 32 degrees Celsius (90 degrees Fahrenheit) or higher. See how your hometown has changed so far and how much hotter it may get.'

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Ice Watch in London has run out. A huge thanks to everyone involved in the project and to everyone who took the time to come by and have an experience with the glacial ice. We hope that Ice Watch created feelings of proximity, presence, and relevance, of narratives that you can identify with and that make us all engage.

Best In Translation: Our Picks Of The 2018's Best English-Translated Icelandic Literature - The Reykjavik Grapevine grapevine.is/culture/litera… via @rvkgrapevine

Seu corpo da obra (Your body of work), Art and Science Museum, Singapore. Photo: Katia Zavialov. The work was first exhibited at SESC Pompeia, Sao Paolo, in 2011, where it took up a dialogue with Lina Bo Bardi’s exceptional building. Transparent sheets of foil - in cyan, magenta, and yellow - are suspended from the ceiling to form a maze. Additional colours appear when these hues visually overlap, forming compositions that continually change in response to the viewer’s movement through space. Seu corpo da obra was inspired by the work of Brazilian artist Helio Oiticica.

New year, new books! #readinglist #studio
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Little Sun's global impact to date - check out their year 2018 in pictures

Happy New Year, everyone! As Ice Watch draws to a close, we look back at 2018 and the year in climate change. Let's step into 2019 with hope in the face of despair, with movement in response to crisis. The new year comes with a new possible future.

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Ice Watch has almost run out.
#icewatchlondon
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Your double lighthouse projection, 2002 - now on view @Tate Modern, London
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Ice Watch, in front of Tate Modern, London

Motivating changes to our behaviour requires an expanded strategy. We need to communicate the fact of climate change to hearts as well as heads, to emotions as well as minds. #IceWatchLondon

Arctic sea ice concentration for Septembers in the period 1979–2018. The visualisation was made by climate scientist professor Ed Hawkins @climatehawkins and is based on data from NSIDC, the US National Snow & Ice Data Center. More info at climate-lab-book.ac.uk

#climatecontext

‘I want better metaphors. I want better stories. I want more openness. I want better questions. All these things feel like they give us tools that are a little more commensurate with the amazing possibilities and the terrible realities that we face.’ – Rebecca Solnit https://t.co/60svpKq2At