Kim Stringfellow | KCET
Kim Stringfellow is an artist and educator residing in Joshua Tree, California. Her work bridges cultural geography, environmental journalism, public practice and experimental documentary into creative, socially engaged transmedia experiences. She is a 2015 Guggenheim Fellow in Photography and the 2012 recipient of the Theo Westenberger Award for Artistic Excellence. Stringfellow is an Associate Professor in School of Art + Design at San Diego State University. She is the author of two books, "Greetings from the Salton Sea: Folly and Intervention in the Southern California Landscape, 1905–2005" and "Jackrabbit Homestead: Tracing the Small Tract Act in the Southern California Landscape, 1938–2008" both published by the Center for American Places.
Post date: 2018-05-15T09:56:06-07:00
Alien sightings and contacts have inspired the continuing allure of the Mojave Desert's great landmarks: Giant Rock and Integratron.
Post date: 2018-02-05T10:28:00-08:00
Cadiz Inc.’s 34,000-acre property is located just south of the old Santa Fe railroad line between one of the last undeveloped stretches of historic Route 66 in the middle of a contentious public-private water grab. This is how it's all playing out.
Post date: 2017-12-12T09:18:06-08:00
The landscape of the Antelope Valley has undergone a transformation due to exponential growth and development over the last 40 years. But as the region’s landscape is modified and its demographics shift, the land is revealing something sinister.
Post date: 2017-09-12T08:38:23-07:00
This home recording studio in the desert has incubated a mesmerizing array of eclectic sounds — from Daniel Lanois to Victoria Williams to Queens of the Stone Age — and it began with a simple sign off Highway 62 that said ‘THREE HOUSES FOR RENT.'
Post date: 2017-08-31T08:13:43-07:00
The Mojave Desert is widely known as a military and aerospace testing site, but alongside them are amateur rocketeers who explore near space on their own time and dime.
Post date: 2017-03-07T07:36:00-08:00
Branded in the past for having “more prisons than supermarkets,” Adelanto’s city leaders have turned to commercial cannabis cultivation to pull the city out of insolvency.