Title Magazine
Review, By Gordon Stillman

“During a recent visit to Chelsea galleries I came upon several environmentally-themed art installations. Though aesthetically gorgeous, many were only cursorily related to environmental issues, perhaps using “natural” materials–like a painting made from algae–without actually exploring or challenging the greater implications of such a gesture. In stark contrast, Resistance After Nature, at Haverford College’s Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery, presents the work of numerous artists and collectives that actively connect the complex web of everyday actions–like purchasing a shirt or filling a gas tank–to the climate crisis and those affected most directly by it: citizens of the Global South, Indigenous populations like those of Standing Rock and the Amazon, and the numerous plant and animal species that have become endangered or extinct.”

Review, by Evan Paul Laudenslager

“Haverford College’s Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery has a history of presenting exhibitions that push the viewer to confront social and environmental issues, from natural disasters to deteriorating infrastructure and political strife. Their latest show, Resistance After Nature, is no exception. Showcasing work by a diverse group of artists and activists whose contributions do more than just encourage critical thought; they inspire activism beyond the gallery walls.”

Contemporary Art Stavanger
Interview, Dylan Gauthier with Futurefarmers

“2016 CAS Resident Dylan Gauthier spoke with members of the collective in April via Skype about their 2014 project Flatbread Society that centered around the Bjørvika area in Oslo, as well as their current project Seed Journey, which largely takes place aboard a 19th century Norwegian rescue ship. Below is an in-depth discussion on the relationship between art, grains, sailing, and society.”

Bi-College News
“Resistance After Nature”: An Art Exhibit Exploring Climate Change, by Diana Pope

Philly Inquirer
Listing: Resistance After Nature