You are browsing the archive for Science and art Archives - Page 2 of 10 - The Plainspoken Scientist.
8 May 2020
I honestly don’t know what sparked the idea but one day I was playing guitar and thought, “I want to write songs about something interesting…I’m a scientist…so how about writing songs about scientists?” And that’s how Darwin & Curie was born – my “stage name”.
6 May 2020
Drawing was never my thing. All through high school, I took ceramics (and a couple metals) classes, and in college I added film photography to my suite of hobbies, but for me drawing was mostly just doodling.
4 May 2020
…today we’re introducing the #AGURocks and #DrawnToGeoScience campaigns. We want to hear your songs and see your drawings. And we want to learn about the inspiration and processes behind them. We’re hoping to not only showcase your works but also provide some inspiration for aspiring artists and musicians out there.
6 April 2020
What do you get when a scientist and a sound designer, both passionate about storytelling, communication, and the human experience, collaborate on a project together?
3 February 2020
Satellites, stories, and hands-on science! Earth Observatory for Kids (EO Kids for short) is a free online publication that strives to share Earth science stories and data in a way that engages diverse young adults.
6 January 2020
Now that the holiday season is (largely) over, we’re reflecting here at Sharing Science on the successes of Fall Meeting and where we go from here.
2 December 2019
♩It’s the most, wonderful tiiiiiiiime, of the year! ♫
15 November 2019
Shane M Hanlon AGU’s 2017 Fall Meeting, we partnered for Story Corps as part of AGU’s Centennial to record audio stories from scientists in the Story Corps model. From that seed, we kept the program going as the Narratives Project: The AGU Centennial is an opportunity to reflect on our past and welcome all the possibilities that the next century will bring. To capture where we’ve been and where we’re going, …
30 August 2019
I’m a professional storyteller. It’s a weird thing to say and has been a weirder realization to come to. But, it’s true.
9 May 2019
How do we regard the vast planetary time scales that span the Earth Sciences? How do we regard a figure showing changes in Earth’s temperature since the age of dinosaurs, as spring rains pelt against the window, making rivulets that will evaporate before we leave the office, before we finish that email, and check our analysis, and pay that bill, and tweet that article, and lead that meeting, and, and, and…all in the next three hours. The Paleocene was 65 million years ago. The average human lifespan is just 79 years.