Editorial introduction by Iberia Pérez González and Natalia Viera Salgado.
Environmental sociologist José Anazagasty-Rodríguez on the changing social circumstances of water resources on the island.
Through a performance action, ephemeral installation, and production of a homonymous documentary video, Dhara Rivera proposes a conversation about the current state of the bodies of water that flow across the island.
The Institute for Socio-Ecological Research documents the collaborative work of rain gardens in Ponce.
Agroceramicist Amara Abdal Figueroa writes on how locally sourced clay can be used to create natural water filtration systems.
By studying the indigenous and alien species found on coastal habitats, botanist and architect Steve Maldonado Silvestrini builds a picture of an ever-changing coastline.
Artist, writer, and naturalist Javier A. Román-Nieves on the struggle to preserve one of the last undeveloped stretches of coastline on the island.
Experimental dance pioneer Viveca Vázquez’s 1989 video highlights the coastline as a site of contention.
A 2016 film by Beatriz Santiago Muñoz addresses the contamination of Vieques.
nibia pastrana santiago’s large-scale choreographic event took place in 2017 inside a hangar at the Isla Grande Airport with the airstrip and San Bay serving as a dynamic backdrop.
Photographer Chris Gregory-Rivera surveys a waterfront neighborhood whose original residents are being pushed out by evictions.
Curator Michy Marxuach searches for another type of governance that isn’t anthropocentric.
Anayra Santory Jorge on water that cant be seen, water that is always there, and the water that we come out of.