King, L. 2013, 'The Geology of the Sky' in Jonas, M. & Monacella, R. (eds), Exposure: Design Research in Landscape Architecture, Melbourne Books, Melbourne, pp. 93-104.
King, L. 2015, 'Air Ground Body Walk', International Cartographic Association (ICA) Commissions on Maps and Society & Art and Cartography, Rio de Janeiro.
King, L. 2018, 'The Lost Rocks', A Published Event.
KING, L. 2016, 'Things That Move Below Us and Above Us', Public Event attached to conference.
over the course of the four day conference , PsI #22, Performance Climates July 5-9, 2016 : Saskia Schut and myself ran a program of performative mapping project for the public, conference attendees and broader public.
king, L. 2016, 'Beginning in Incompleteness: Works in Formation', six week installation conducted in the RMIT Project Space.
six week installation conducted in the RMIT Project Space
King, L., 'The Antediluvian River', Interpretive Wanderings:Mapping Culpra Station, Mildura Arts Centre, Mildura Art Centre.
3 x Digital archival prints
king, L., 'Human Dust; Diamonds Are Forever', West Space Gallery Melbourne.
In his 1950 seminal lecture The Origins of the Work of Art, Martin Heidegger insists that the earth and the world are in 'constant strife'1. Heidegger posits that it is the artwork that might be useful in 'setting up a world [that may then] set forth the earth': artworks belong to the earth (in that they are made from earthly things) but are made in the realm of the world (in that they are products of human culture). Thus it is potentially an 'artwork' that may act as a conduit and straddle the two paradigms of our planetary bodies to bring resolution to the humanistic perspectives of the contemporary material conditions that are proposed through the concept of the Anthropocene. The Anthropocene is the name given to the current age where humans are said to be operating on a geologic scale2 , a concept made widely fashionable by the Nobel Prize-winning atmospheric chemist Paul Crutzen.