How We Live: A Journey Towards a Just Transition

  • November 22, 2020 / 13:00

Director: Mark Decena
USA, 2014, 8', HDD, color
English with Turkish subtitles

This film explores the principles of a transition away from the current extractive economy to a socially just, environmentally sustainable economy. What does the next economy look like and how can we rethink our relationship to resources, work and culture? Bay Area activist Gopal Dayaneni looks at how we live now, and how we can do it better.

How We Grow

How We Grow

Food for Change

Food for Change

Shade Grown Coffee

Shade Grown Coffee

Climate Limbo

Climate Limbo

Jozi Gold

Jozi Gold

Seeds of Profit

Seeds of Profit

Mega Fires

Mega Fires

Hacking for the Commons

Hacking for the Commons

Lords of Water

Lords of Water

Rewilding

Rewilding

The New Breed: The Rise of the Social Entrepreneur

The New Breed: The Rise of the Social Entrepreneur

Mirror

Mirror

A Fistful of Rubbish

A Fistful of Rubbish

Biomimicry

Biomimicry

The Promise of Biomimicry

The Promise of Biomimicry

Stolen Fish

Stolen Fish

Nations United: Urgent Solutions for Urgent Times

Nations United: Urgent Solutions for Urgent Times

A Regenerative Secret

A Regenerative Secret

From Weedy Forests to Grassy Woodlands

From Weedy Forests to Grassy Woodlands

The Compost Story

The Compost Story

How We Live: A Journey Towards a Just Transition

How We Live: A Journey Towards a Just Transition

Bruce Nauman Look At Me!

Bruce Nauman Look At Me!

The exhibition Look at Me! Portraits and Other Fictions from the ”la Caixa” Contemporary Art Collection examines portraiture, one of the oldest artistic genres, through a significant number of works of our times. Through the exhibition we will be sharing about the artists and sections in Look At Me!.

Paris Without End (1959-1965)

Paris Without End (1959-1965)

In the 60s, Alberto Giacometti paid homage to Paris, the city where he lived, by drawing its streets, cafés, and more private places like his studio and the apartment of his wife, Annette. These drawings would make up his last book, Paris sans fin (Paris Without End). 

A Photographer’s Biography Pascal Sebah

A Photographer’s Biography Pascal Sebah

Following the opening of his studio, “El Chark Societe Photographic,” on Beyoğlu’s Postacılar Caddesi in 1857, the Levantine-descent Pascal Sébah moves to yet another studio next to the Russian Embassy in 1860 with a Frenchman named A. Laroche, who, apart from having worked in Paris previously, is also quite familiar with photographic techniques.