"Tabula Rasa" - Designing South Florida. (OASE 110)
Plant Life: The Entangled Politics of Afforestation. (University of Minnesota Press)
"An Impermanent Inventory" - Plant Collections for a Changing Climate. (Arnoldia)
"Wild Rice Waters" - Recovering the St. Louis River Estuary through the practice of wild rice harvest. (Places Journal)
"The Future of the Future" - The Design-Research of Sponsland (Archined)
"A Walk Through Time, Part I" - A guided walk at the Arnold Arboretum of Harvard University.
"The Politics of the Rhizosphere" - Rosetta S. Elkin talks to Anna Tsing about partnering, pathogens, and profit. (Harvard Design Magazine)
"Live Matter" - Reorienting and recognizing plants for their aliveness. (JOLA)
"The Prefixes of Forestation" - Questioning legacies that convert biomes from desert to forest and from forest back to field. (Harvard Design Magazine)
"Editing Pedagogy" - Foregoing the obvious to explore the nuances, the connections, and the materials that amalgamate across scales.
"Planting Coastal Infrastructure" - Moving beyond restoration to dissolve the limiting dichotomy between green and grey infrastructure. (Climate Change Management)
"Dryland Forests" - Desertification and the rise of defense ecology. (Portal 9)
"Plant Life" - Rosetta S. Elkin talks to Stephannie Fell and Francisco Quintana about "plant blindness." (ARQ)
"Plant Life: The Practice of 'Working Together'" - How novel spatial practices can help us shed the perception of plant fixity. (New Geographies)
"A Perspective on Taxonomy" - Exploring the origins of natural classification. (Actar)
"Planting the Desert" - Highlighting the tension between engineering infrastructure and cultivating healthy ecosystems. (Revising Green Infrastructure)
"From Empire to Ecology" - How acknowledging plant's independent behavior can help us untangle assumptions of the Anthropocene. (America Academy in Rome)
"Retreat vs. Rebuild" - A collection of prompts and papers framing the Retreat vs. Rebuild colloquium.
"Index of Formation" - A plant catalogue of individual trees at Mt. Auburn Cemetery. (GSD Student Collaboration)