- What if We Cancel the Apocalypse?
- Solarpunk Is Not About Pretty Aesthetics. It's About the End of Capitalism
- Hopepunk and Solarpunk: On Climate Narratives That Go Beyond the Apocalypse
- Solarpunk Is Growing a Gorgeous New World in the Cracks of the Old One
- Inside the Imaginarium of a Solarpunk Architect
Solarpunk is art movement that imagines a world where technology is used for the good of the planet.
While a great deal of sci-fi involves gloom, doom, and cynicism about humanity’s fate, there are bright spots of optimism. Meet solarpunk.
From the perspective of the early 21st century, things look pretty grim. A deadly cocktail of crises engulf the people of planet Earth and all other forms of biotic life which share it: a geopoliti…
At its core, and despite its appropriation, Solarpunk imagines a radically different societal and economic structure.
Imagine a world in which nature is intertwined with the industrial: giant lotus flowers replace concrete skyscrapers; an urban forest forms a city constantly in shift through a tree’s life cycle. This…
Solarpunk just might be the cultural movement we need to make the rest of this decade a more palatable, beautiful, even euphoric experience.
I hear the following more often than I would like from some of my fellow educators: “My students can’t or won’t discuss climate change. They’re too privileged/preoccupied with their phones/ju…
Two environmentally focused fictional microgenres have become cornerstones of the Web3 aesthetic. Here’s how that happened.
How the aesthetic, utopian yet pragmatic movement of Solarpunk reimagines a future without a climate catastrophe
You don’t need to be stoned in a dorm room to imagine a brighter future
The below was compiled by solarpunks.tumblr.com the short link for sharing is http://solarpunks.tumblr.com/Ref.
Recently, I came across a paper by the great historian, and philosopher of technology, Lewis Mumford, titled ‘Authoritarian and Democratic Technics’ (ADT). Mumford, who was an expert on cities and …
Solarpunk, a new genre of science fiction, demands radical optimism of its writers and readers. It takes the apocalypse as given, but doesn’t assume the worst of people living through it.
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