Art for Science
We want to see your work! Send in your photography, microscopy, or other science-focused visual art to be featured on our website. You can send it in here. Let’s showcase the best of our region’s art and science! We’ll be highlighting it through our social media, website, and more.
When submitting, please provide:
Title of work
Short description of how the work portrays or is inspired by science
We only display and claim no ownership of any submitted artworks. If you prefer a specific Creative Commons license, please let us know so that we can follow its provisions. Please do not submit art that is not yours without express permission from its creator.
Nebulous, Acrylic on Canvas, Julie Glossenger, 2017
Inspired by NASA imagery of the Crab Nebula.
Chromatography, Photograph, Charles Johnston, 1970s
I submit this humble image as an example of the vast amount of work done by lab rats, everywhere, who work to provide the data that is used by regulatory agencies such as the EPA, OSHA, FDA, et al. This was taken in the lab in which I, and about 30 other Techs and Scientists, worked in the 1970s. This is a chromatography column used to dry extracts of water samples. An inverted image of liquid/liquid extractors can be seen through the reservoir of the column. The samples would then be concentrated for identification of pollutants using GC, GC/MS, and HPLC. The data gathered by this lab was used by the EPA to define the regulatory limits of various hazardous compounds that industries were then pouring into streams and other sewers.
Far Red, confocal micrograph, Zuzana Kocsisova and Ben Wolf, 2017
Most plants turn up their nose at the kind of light these two newly identified microorganisms thrive on.
DC-10, cardstock cutout, Zuzana Kocsisova, 2017
St. Louis’s own McDonnell Douglas DC-10 is a three-engine wide-body jet airliner which makes up 15% of the FedEx fleet.
The Way Things Work, digital, Zuzana Kocsisova, 2017
Biology researchers puzzle over the mechanisms of life using model organisms like C. elegans.
Weighted Catenary Gateway Arch, cardstock cutout over watercolor, Zuzana Kocsisova, 2017
The symbol of St. Louis is a 192 meter stainless-steel mathematical, architectural, and engineering marvel.
Unless otherwise stated, this work is licensed under a
Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.