Coming: Nobel Week Lights: Horizon

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Experience a play of light and shadow with evocative birds on the facade of the City Museum.

December 3—10, 2022 at 4—10pm
City Museum’s courtyard. Free admission

The artwork Horizon refers to both the line between sky and earth, and an imagining of the future horizon we wish to draw.

The artist was inspired by the 2007 Nobel Peace Prize that was awarded to the IPCC (Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change) and Al Gore for “their efforts to build up and disseminate greater knowledge about man-made climate change, and to lay the foundations for the measures that are needed to counteract such change.”

Today the climate crisis associated with the loss of biodiversity is the greatest challenge facing our world. Bird watching reveals the effects of climate change on biodiversity as they have an essential role in the balance of the world’s ecosystems. This artwork is a tribute to birds as nature’s sentinels, as well as one of the world’s most recognizable symbols of peace and freedom.

The Artist

Julia Dantonnet is a French artist born in 1980 who has a degree from the School of Fine Arts and from ENSCI, an industrial creation and design school in Paris.

Exposed in public or natural spaces, her installations play with variations of the natural light. Her practice also involves working with moving images projected directly onto architectural elements or landscapes, as well as shadow art and manual images animation, developing light and shadow installations for public spaces.

Nobel Week Lights

Nobel Week Lights Stockholm is a light festival that takes place during the Nobel Week in December and is free for everyone.

Directly inspired by Nobel Prize-winning discoveries, works of art illuminate Stockholm’s darkness. These artworks and installations invite visitors to explore the city and the urban environment with new eyes, while learning more about Nobel laureates and their contributions.

Nobel Week Lights website

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