Artwork Name

By Artist Name, © 2010, courtesy of XYZ Gallery and the artist

Explore This Artwork

book with bookmark
inkblot in the form of insect with wolf profiles in negative space
image of mountain with reflection in lake
fist that grows into a tree
  • Delve

    This content section will give the visitor an in-depth view into the artwork and the artist.  It will feature a short description of the artwork and may explain the processes and media used by the artist.  The section may contain detail images that highlight specific aspects of the work, “behind-the-scenes” images, progress pictures, etc.  It may feature excerpts from an artist’s blog or excerpts from an oral interview with the artist.  Any supplemental content relating to the artist would be subject to artist pre-approval.

    Example for illustration purposes only

    Lori Nix and creative partner Kathleen Gerber build highly-detailed dioramas depicting the aftermath of an unidentified disaster.  Nix photographs these scenes with powerful effect.

  • Learn

    This content section will give the visitor information about the environmental issues raised by the artwork.  The content may be produced by our environmental partner organizations and may include research, news stories, data analysis or summaries of current projects and initiatives in a blog post-style format.

    Example for illustration purposes only


    As the cost of drones drops and they become easier to use, these high-tech tools have been filling an important role for conservationists and park rangers who want to stop poachers. Already, drones have been used to protect endangered species from Kenya to Nepal to whales in the ocean. Recently, Google awarded the World Wildlife Fund $5 million through the Global Impact Awards, money that is to be spent on technology that can further conservation efforts including aerial surveillance drones. Having eyes in the sky, especially on a tiny and quiet vehicle, is a major boon for teams protecting endangered species.

  • Interpret

    This section will contain art-interpretive content produced by Art Works For Change.  It may address conceptual underpinnings of the artwork, draw connections to other artworks or artists in the exhibition and provide other curatorial commentary.

  • Reflect

    This comment section will invite visitors to react to certain aspects of the artwork.  It is meant to propel a comment section.

    Example for illustration purposes only

    The two main historical factors behind the decline of African elephants – demand for ivory and changes in land-use – still pose a serious threat to the species.  Most range states do not have adequate capacity to protect and manage their herds. If conservation action is not forthcoming, elephants may become locally extinct in some parts of Africa within 50 years.

    The unabated threat of poaching has led to some extreme measures. Conservationists have proposed using dye to color the tusks of living elephants.  In the case of rhinos, the dye would be accompanied by a toxic substance, which would be harmful to humans consuming it.  How do you feel about these extreme measures?


  • Act

    This section will feature a social media campaign through which individuals can commit to make a difference through a series of pledges or actions.  In this section, a visitor who is inspired by the artwork will be able to select from three or four environmental pledges that relate to the artwork.  The visitor can then select one or more of their social media networks, including Facebook, Twitter, Google +, Instagram and Tumblr.  The website will auto-generate a post, tweet or other social media communication containing a low resolution version of the artwork image and the pledge.

    Sample post or tweet
    I pledge to end #overshoot by cutting off junk mail.  To learn more about my pledge and this artwork, visit @ArtWorksForChange

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