An interactive, multi-sensory art exhibit featuring the bones of three whales - fin, minke and pilot whale - suspended in a dynamic and immersive display. Hung on monofilament line and suspended from a cable grid, the bones move and spin as the viewer interacts with them while walking inside the exhibit. Surrounding by net and the sounds of whales and boat traffic the patron examines into, and from within, the perspective of ‘the whale’ in both a literal and figurative BUMP between our worlds.
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From the beginning of time. . . see how the modern whale started. This exhibit is located at the Seacoast Science Center in Rye, New Hampshire.
An awkwardly oriented display of a portion of an historic ship-wrecked schooner was engineered and reconstructed to reduce its gallery foot print and portray the artifact in a context-correct position. The Schooner ‘Lizzie J. Carr’ was originally built in 1868, in Maine, for the coastal trade but wrecked off of Wallis Sand Beach in Rye, NH in 1905. Buried in shifting sands until the late 1990‘s, a portion of the hull was recovered and first displayed in 2001.