seen | unseen
seen | unseen

Millstone NPP, Indian Point NPP

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seen | unseen
seen | unseen

Exhibition and site specific installation

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seen | unseen
seen | unseen

Exhibition and site specific installation

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seen | unseen
seen | unseen

Exhibition and site specific installation

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seen | unseen
seen | unseen

Exhibition and site specific installation

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seen | unseen
seen | unseen

Exhibition and site specific installation

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Crosses
Crosses

Indian Point NPP

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Indian Point
Indian Point

Cooling Tower, Indian Point NPP

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Indian Point NPP
Indian Point NPP

Indian Point power substation. Natural Gas Line installation underneath.

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Indian Point NPP
Indian Point NPP

Bear Mountain Park View

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CT Yankee
CT Yankee

CT Yankee spent rod storage station

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Millstone NPP
Millstone NPP

Contaminated steam vessel

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Indian Point Energy Processing
Indian Point Energy Processing

Natural Gas Processing Plant

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Lents Cove, Indian Point
Lents Cove, Indian Point

Ortho Film, view of Indian Point.

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Millstone NPP
Millstone NPP

Replacing rods.

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Millstone NPP
Millstone NPP

Spent rod storage

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Millstone NPP
Millstone NPP

Turbine Room

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Indian Point
Indian Point

Barbwire fence

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Millstone NPP
Millstone NPP

Water Intake from Long Island Sound

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Indian Point
Indian Point

Cooling Tower

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seen unseen

A collaborative installation by Morgan Post and Jo Yarrington

(with contributions by Samuel Dole and Bernard Klevickas)

 

The collaborative installation seen and unseen explores the recent history of the nuclear industry in Connecticut and New York, with a focus on the toxic nature of uranium. In this traveling and evolving project, the artists use uranium as a core element in producing a sculptural book/magic lantern/presentation device, which addresses the problematic history of containing waste and the invisible threats that plague our water, air and environment. Through additional large scale photographic images the artists continue to investigate specific sites of nuclear power plants and the various events, statistics and situations that reveal the possible long-term environmental and physiological impact of radioactive leakage. The project underscores the continued difficulty of containing such potent and dangerous materials and their inevitable spillage and seepage into our natural world. It asks the viewer to look beyond media spin and into the invisible but all too frequent eruption of reality.