Georgia State professor turns beach debris into art, displayed at Baker Museum

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I found it a little uneasy to be able to color-adjust the trash in the debris art pieces that Pamela Longobaldi has set up at the Baker Museum in Naples.

When the exhibition opens on Saturday (see information box for details), ecologically exciting works such as “One World Ocean” set up last Friday showcase debris from around the world. increase. They were all found on the beach, and Lombardi found enough trash to match the tones and almost exact colors.

Artist Pamela Longobardi is working at the Baker Museum in Naples on sculptures made from debris found on beaches around the world, including Alaska, Hawaii, Costa Rica, California, Indonesia, and the Gulf of Mexico.Exhibits "Gleaning." It will run until mid-July.

Faded toothbrushes, scraps of railings, lumps of tabletop laminate, tableware, and toy parts in turquoise and blue shades fit into the “map” of the wall. It defines the world as the center of life by water, not by continents.

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It’s not a new perspective, Longo Baldi said he pinned to a part that would have begun to resemble our home planet. The Earth is described as a great sea, and our continent goes back at least to the point where Roman emperor Agrippa requested the map on which her installation was based.

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