Should institutions dedicated to natural sciences depict a world untouched by civilization as a matter of history? The Schönbrunn Zoo in Vienna has chosen the opposite approach: this spring its animals share their pens with an installation created by artists Christoph Steinbrener and Rainer Dempf that reflects the degradation of animal habitats.

Should institutions dedicated to natural sciences depict a world untouched by civilization as a matter of history? The Schönbrunn Zoo in Vienna has chosen the opposite approach: this spring its animals share their pens with an installation created by artists Christoph Steinbrener and Rainer Dempf that reflects the degradation of animal habitats.

Should institutions dedicated to natural sciences depict a world untouched by civilization as a matter of history? The Schönbrunn Zoo in Vienna has chosen the opposite approach: this spring its animals share their pens with an installation created by artists Christoph Steinbrener and Rainer Dempf that reflects the degradation of animal habitats.

Should institutions dedicated to natural sciences depict a world untouched by civilization as a matter of history? The Schönbrunn Zoo in Vienna has chosen the opposite approach: this spring its animals share their pens with an installation created by artists Christoph Steinbrener and Rainer Dempf that reflects the degradation of animal habitats.

Should institutions dedicated to natural sciences depict a world untouched by civilization as a matter of history? The Schönbrunn Zoo in Vienna has chosen the opposite approach: this spring its animals share their pens with an installation created by artists Christoph Steinbrener and Rainer Dempf that reflects the degradation of animal habitats.

Should institutions dedicated to natural sciences depict a world untouched by civilization as a matter of history? The Schönbrunn Zoo in Vienna has chosen the opposite approach: this spring its animals share their pens with an installation created by artists Christoph Steinbrener and Rainer Dempf that reflects the degradation of animal habitats.

Should institutions dedicated to natural sciences depict a world untouched by civilization as a matter of history? The Schönbrunn Zoo in Vienna has chosen the opposite approach: this spring its animals share their pens with an installation created by artists Christoph Steinbrener and Rainer Dempf that reflects the degradation of animal habitats.

Should institutions dedicated to natural sciences depict a world untouched by civilization as a matter of history? The Schönbrunn Zoo in Vienna has chosen the opposite approach: this spring its animals share their pens with an installation created by artists Christoph Steinbrener and Rainer Dempf that reflects the degradation of animal habitats.

Fast Company

Unnatural Habitats: Rethinking the Modern Zoo

Should institutions dedicated to natural sciences depict a world untouched by civilization as a matter of history? The Schonbrunn Zoo in Vienna has chosen the opposite approach: this spring its animals share their pens with an installation created by artists Christoph Steinbrener and Rainer Dempf that reflects the degradation of animal habitats.

Should institutions dedicated to natural sciences depict a world untouched by civilization as a matter of history? The Schönbrunn Zoo in Vienna has chosen the opposite approach: this spring its animals share their pens with an installation created by artists Christoph Steinbrener and Rainer Dempf that reflects the degradation of animal habitats.

Add New Comment

0 Comments