Melding nature and technology, Digit’s Typographic Tree, first seen at last year’s Institute of Contemporary Arts digital festival What Do You Want To Do With It, is to sprout at the Watermans gallery in Brentford next month. The installation, part of Digit’s ongoing Feed project, explores the dynamic relationship of input and output between people and computers. Users can control every aspect of the tree’s growth by speaking or singing into a mushroom-shaped microphone. The images twist with rising and falling tones, while louder voices cause sudden blooms. The design is on show from 15 January to 10 February 2003.
The galleries in Great Missenden explore the life of the children’s author, who lived in the village – an inspiration for many stories – for 36 years.
The Nottinghamshire forest best known for its association with make-believe rogue and hero Robin Hood has had a revamp, with a new visitor centre, branding and wayfinding centred around environment
The Wild lets users design spaces and share their vision “in real time”, which the company claims can help bridge the gap between ideas and reality
McDermott & McGough’s piece is a functional, secular safe space that can be used by the public for quiet contemplation or hired out for ceremonies.