Chatter Marks Podcast + Journal

CHATTER MARKS

 

Our landscapes indicate our tomorrows.

Chatter marks are crescent-shaped gouges chipped out of bedrock by the movement of glaciers. Present since the last Ice Age, these glaciers are shrinking and disappearing as our climate warms. They mark the passage of deep time and call us to consider how our individual and collective histories urge us forward.

The Anchorage Museum's Chatter Marks project includes printed and virtual journals, essays, and a podcast dedicated to creative and critical thinking about the Circumpolar North.

Join us in exploring new modes of thinking and responding to our collective futures through a rich community of creative practitioners and change makers.

 

 

Podcasts

What is Northern identity? What does it mean to be Alaskan? Understanding the land Alaskans call home through its people is what inspires the Anchorage Museum podcast Chatter Marks, hosted by Cody Liska, who encourages guests to explore the past, present, and future of the North.

Listen here or where you usually get your podcasts. Just search for 'Chatter Marks'.

View More

Articles

From Dust Museum

From Dust

Katie O’Loughlin

The idea that we are the earth, and the earth is us. So when we tend the soil, we tend our own growth.

Bodil Portrait By Josh Corbett Hero Dimensions

Mapping Change

Bodil Kjelstrup

A love of maps, a sense of place, a new landscape of the soul

Thumbnail Kirk Gallardo Crop

Language, Identity and Culture

Cody Liska

How language influences identity and culture with Kirk Gallardo

View More

Journal Issues

Yugtarvik

YUGTARVIK: A TʌNDRƏ’D GLIMP

A series of creative interpretations bringing attention and reflection to little known and overlooked elements living within the Anchorage Yugtarvik.

Chatter Marks Issue 05

Issue 05

Climate change, a pandemic, pivotal conversations around systemic racism, and decolonization impel museums to participate, prepare and respond.

Chatter Marks 04 Thumbnail

Issue 04

Alaska's Anchorage Museum and Russia's Arctic Art Institute consider how Alaska and Russia are connected through land and people.

View More

Collaborators

Presented in collaboration with Arctic Institute