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XXII Triennale di Milano

Finland
Everyday Experiments

Exhibition

Between 1866 and 1868, a tenth of the Finnish population died from starvation as summer frost destroyed farmers’ crops. Today, Finland ranks among the richest and happiest countries in the world. This comfort comes at a cost, though. If everyone around the world lived like the average Finnish consumer, the resources of nearly four planet Earths would be needed.

Bearing in mind this contradiction of caring for nature while acting against it, Everyday Experiments presents twelve experimental projects that address and raise debates around real-life demands such as: the need for more sustainable lifestyles, the growth of Arctic tourism, the relationships of policymaking and civic life, and the rights of indigenous communities.

Design cannot understand or solve complex problems on its own. In order to achieve societal change, it must join forces with the natural sciences, social sciences, technology, craft, policy-making and activism. Each project presented in Everyday Experiments challenges the boundaries between design and other disciplines, each in their own way.

Everyday Experiments does not present design as the outcome of individual designers, therefore, but as an intrinsic part of the many activities that take place within and between institutions, organizations and communities. Above all, the exhibition invites visitors to think about some of the everyday human-to-human and human-to-nature actions that we can take in pursuit of a sustainable and equal society.

Credits

Organising institution:
Aalto University, School of Arts, Design and Architecture

Commissioner:
Guy Julier Curator: Kaisu Savola

Exhibition architecture:
Saara Kantele, Monica Romagnoli, Tuomas Siitonen, Ville Kokkonen

Visual identity and infographics:
Adina Renner, Qin Yang, Arja Karhumaa

Curatorial assistant:
Nur Horsanali

Funded by Aalto University and the Ministry of Culture and Education, Finland

Supported by the Ministry for Foreign Affairs of Finland

Highlights

Aalto University: The Ioncell technology. © Aalto University/photo by Mikko Raskinen

Suomu – The Finnish Association of Design Learning: Design School. © Suomu ry/photo by Olga Poppius

Natural Resources Institute Finland: The Atlantic Salmon Scale Archive. © Aalto University/illustration by Adina Renner and Qin Yang

Related events

International Participations

EXHIBITIONS

The ticket is valid for all events

Price
Price
Full
18€
Students
14€
Under 26
14€
Over 65
14€
Disabled
Impaired visitor with 100% disability or accompanying allowance, absolute or partial blind, deaf person.
14€
14€
ATM
Managers and employees from ATM and ATM Annual Travel Card owners with Carta Club ATM or recepit of purchase.
13€
Journalist
Free admission
Kids and Teens up to 16 yo
Free admission
Fridays for Future
Every Friday until June 7th from 10.30 to 14.00 the students from all classes have the right to a free entrance to the XXII Triennale di Milano Broken Nature: Design Takes on Human Survival.
Free admission
Free admission
ICOM
Free admission
Lombardy Museums Subscribers
Free admission
M-ID Card
Free admission
Groups accompanist
Free admission
Disabled accompanist
Free entrance provided when the impaired visitor has 100% disability or accompanying allowance, is blind ( absolute or partial) or deaf.
Free admission

Digital Archive Preview

The digital archive will be available starting July 2019

IX Triennale di Milano, 1951<br/>Atrio, Luciano Baldessarri e Marcello Grisotti
IX Triennale di Milano, 1951
Atrio, Luciano Baldessarri e Marcello Grisotti
Costruzione del Palazzo dell’Arte, 1931<br/>Posa della prima pietra del Palazzo dell’Arte, foto Argo
Costruzione del Palazzo dell’Arte, 1931
Posa della prima pietra del Palazzo dell’Arte, foto Argo
Costruzione del Palazzo dell’Arte, 1932<br/>Lavori di sistemazione del Parco Sempione, foto Argo
Costruzione del Palazzo dell’Arte, 1932
Lavori di sistemazione del Parco Sempione, foto Argo
VI Triennale di Milano, 1935<br/>Bozzetto per l’allestimento della sezione retrospettiva, Leo Longanesi, foto Crimella
VI Triennale di Milano, 1935
Bozzetto per l’allestimento della sezione retrospettiva, Leo Longanesi, foto Crimella

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