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Art

Science means breaking new ground. To venture into the unknown and taking risks – even if this holds the possibility of failure.


So does Art.


No one said it better than Samuel Beckett: “Ever tried. Ever failed. No matter. Try again. Fail again. Fail better.”

For more, see:

Vera Meyer, professor: www.v-meer.de and HERE

Art Laboratory Berlin http://www.artlaboratory-berlin.org/

Bärbel Rothhaar, bee artist: www.baerbel-rothhaar.de/

Benjamin Nitsche, martial artist: www.aikido-steglitz.de

Charlotte Steiniger, sci. illustration: https://www.researchgate.net/project/Scientific-Illustration-3

Corrado Nai, science slammer: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zHlQ0bv-rEE

Marta Cortesão, PhD student  https://thechroniclesofspacemicrobes.wordpress.com/about_me_martacortesao/

Martin Weinhold, photographer: www.menschenfotograf.de/

Ninon Demuth, student: ninonanenun.blogspot.de/

„Can fungi be art, fashion or used as building materials? Yes, they can!“

Lupe

Science and the arts are considered as two distinct, sometimes even diametrically opposite disciplines. Science is based on hard facts, the arts get their power from emotion. And yet…  And yet there is fertile ground for collaborations between the two disciplines. Counterintuitively, even fungi – often invoking negative associations – can inspire artists to create fabulous, breath-taking and irritating objects. Interested? If yes, then read how and why in an article written by Corrado Nai and Vera Meyer and published in the open access journal Fungal Biology and BiotechnologyThe beauty and the morbid: fungi as source of inspiration in contemporary art

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