Recent Open Calls
SCIENCE GALLERY Rotterdam
What is real, and how are you sure it is so? How can you determine which experiences are "real" if they are digital, virtual or influenced by the chemistry and architecture of your brain? Scientific research uncovers ways that our minds and senses conspire to produce gaps between the actual and the perceived. How do we navigate these blind spots, which can be exploited by trickery like fake...
SCIENCE GALLERY Bengaluru
ABOUT SCIENCE GALLERY BENGALURU
Science Gallery Bengaluru (SGB) is a dynamic new space for engaging young adults at the interface between the natural and human sciences, and the arts. It will draw on the intellectual capital of three of India’s leading institutions, Indian Institute of Science (IISc), National Centre for Biological Science (NCBS) and Srishti Institute of Art, Design and...
Shu Lea Cheang, BRANDON, 1998-1999. Courtesy of the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York. (http://brandon.guggenheim.org/)
SCIENCE GALLERY London
Science Gallery London is inviting expressions of interest for projects to become part of the forthcoming GENDER season – a free exhibition and event programme opening in 2020.
Whether your application is an artistic or scientific inquiry, or both, we are looking to work with individuals and groups who are critically exploring experiences of gender in a contemporary context and those...
Image of ice from the Breiðamerkurjökull glacier, Iceland, melting into the Atlantic Ocean after floating through Jökulsárlón. Image Credit: Claudia Schnugg
SCIENCE GALLERY Venice
Earth Water Sky is Science Gallery Venice’s 3-year residency programme for artists interested in the environment and the latest in cutting edge environmental knowledge. Every year there will be an open call for artists from any art form – digital arts, painting, sculpture, dance, performance, music, multimedia, video, film, photography, writing, drawing – to apply for a 2 month fully funded...
SCIENCE GALLERY Melbourne
EXTENDED DEADLINE TO 14 NOV.
The lid has been lifted on human wastefulness, but what next? Following the lead of Australian cult-hero, the bin chicken, we delve into our garbage and find opportunities within our disposable culture.
While the global waste statistics are sobering, we are now seeing emergent ecologies that thrive on human wastefulness, drinking water recycled from...