Season for Change
June-Dec 2018   UK

Season for Change is a UK-wide programme of cultural responses celebrating the environment and inspiring urgent action on climate change.

From June–December 2018, organisations and artists across the UK spark conversations about the future of our planet through performances, exhibitions, talks, film screenings, workshops and events.

Season for Change runs from 1 June until 16 December 2018, finishing to coincide with the COP24 UN Climate Negotiations in Katowice, Poland.


Climate Museum, new york - programming

Panel Series

Spring – Summer 2018

A series of panel discussions. First panels explored climate emotion and climate art; upcoming panels will focus on climate risk and climate storytelling. Dates and speakers to be announced.

Climate Museum Festival

October 2018

A celebration of climate engagement and solutions, with art and science programming. Special feature: a climate-focused spoken word competition for NYC youth.

Design Exhibition

Launch: Fall 2018; Exhibition: Spring 2019

A show imagining climate museums around the world, with contributions from major international architects. Curated by Reed Kroloff. (Image credit: Brandon Wang)


HumanNature lecture series- Sydney



HumanNature lecture series - sydney



The Humanities in a Time of Environmental Crisis

Sydney Environmental Humanities Lecture Series, 2018

Environmental change seems to be happening all around us, and yet voices differ over its causes and consequences. At the same time, our human activity is playing an increasingly significant role in shaping the earth and its future possibilities.

This landmark lecture series will offer a range of talks by leading international scholars in the Environmental Humanities. It will draw on insights from history, literature, philosophy, anthropology, and related disciplines and explore the important roles that the humanities can play in addressing some of the most pressing environmental challenges of our day.

This Lecture Series is jointly funded and coordinated by the University of New South Wales, Macquarie University, Western Sydney University, the University of Sydney and the Australian Museum.