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Exploring regional futures through enquiry, connections + creativity

ecoPULSE.art is the online home of investigative, ecology-centred, interdisciplinary projects led by Australian artist, Kim V. Goldsmith. Many of them are collaborative, exploring relationships with, responses to and narratives about our place in the natural world and within rural and regional territories, wherever they may be.

Some of the deepest truths are expressible only by poetry or metaphor.

Dave Pritchard, Foreword, MOSSES AND MARSHES, 2021

Support our projects in 2023

For the price of a coffee (AUD$5), you can buy a digital copy of one of the soundscape compositions by Kim V. Goldsmith, Wambuul bila (the no-spoken word version not available on this site) from the Sonic Territories: Wambuul project. Or for less than the cost of a large coffee and cake (AUD$10), you can donate to become an ecoPULSE.art VIP, helping raise awareness of our precious environments through projects, art, publications and exhibitions in Australia and internationally. We leverage all funds raised for ecoPULSE.art projects with grant applications when we can.

In 2022, we raised $2,105 for ecoPULSE.art projects through the Australian Cultural Fund, thanks to the help of 25 donors. These funds were leveraged in grant applications to successfully raise $38,730 in grants through Create NSW, the Regional Arts Fund, Orana Arts, and a partnership with Dubbo Regional Council, paying out $25,000 in artist fees + $10,000 in project admin to 31 artists and arts workers over 3 projects. We’re now trying to fund 2023’s collaborative projects. We need your help to do this.

Kim V. Goldsmith, founder of ecoPULSE.art


Donate $10 or more via PayPal and we’ll ensure you become one of our ecoPULSE.art VIPs. This includes a note of personal thanks, invitations to exhibitions, quarterly updates on projects and links to interesting projects and art that aligns with what we do through this ecoPULSE.art platform. Note: These payments go to the business account of Kim V. Goldsmith and are not tax-deductible donations.


When art, science and community come together it allows us to understand the complexity and sensitivities around social and ecological belonging. Art has the power to break down barriers, provoke conversations, and importantly, transcend the politics that too often dictate our regional futures.

Kim V. Goldsmith

Learn more about our projects

Project updates

ecoPULSE project updates, or field notes, are written on a regular basis. They’re listed in a sticky post at the top of the blog page > CADENCE.

Your support allows us to bring more environments to the public and share more voices

The ecoPULSE shop is where you can buy ecoPULSE Art publications like the MOSSES AND MARSHES book, and Redbubble merchandise. Funds from these sales support our projects.

Read the book

A small number of books are still available from the Dubbo West Post Office and online from the ecoPULSE Shop

As a long term student of environmental art with close contacts among leading practitioners from Andy Goldsworthy to John Wolseley, this is important and beautiful work.

Max Bourke AM, former scientist and former General Manager of the Australia Council for the Arts


“Kim is an example of what regional arts should be, not art just made regionally, but art that questions and challenges regionality as a limitation, that sees in its extreme the opportunity to be revelatory.”


KIM V. GOLDSMITH‘s interdisciplinary practice is informed by her former professional life as a print/radio journalist, farmer, and communications specialist. She has a deep love for the land and the life forms that depend upon it. Kim’s creative practice over the past two decades has consistently explored the complexities and nuances of human relationships with the environment.

Kim has been using digital and sensory installation techniques since 2008/09, when she was part of a collaborative social ecology project with Peter E. Charuk and Gail Naden, facilitated by the Western Plains Cultural Centre (Dubbo NSW). The resulting 2009 exhibition Perspectives. Art. Ecology., was a turning point in her practice.

She exhibits in curated solo and group shows, pop-up public events, and contemporary art festivals including Cementa 2015 and 2019Vivid Sydney’s Curve Ball event (2016), and Artlands 2016, and over the past several years, in international exhibitions with (Arts) Territory Exchange, and more recently has shown a range of sound and video works as part of the Mosses and Marshes project.

ecoPULSE.art was founded as an online platform in 2020 as a way of bringing together the process-driven social and creative ecology projects Kim had been developing over several years,—documenting that process and providing an opportunity for other artists to collaborate and be part of the ecoPULSE.art ecosystem. Projects are financed through grants, fundraising and self-funding.

Pictured on the cliff tops at the base of the Skagi peninsula, along the east coast of the Húnaflói, Iceland in 2019

ecoPULSE Projects

Using a range of digital technologies, community consultations, research and investigation, storytelling, and immersive installation, ecoPULSE Projects aim to consider and present new perspectives about the ecologies of rural and regional territories. We also love sharing our skills and knowledge. Our projects also include opportunities to learn from our artists and community experts.

Project field notes can be found in the blog.

Another way to support our projects is to become an ecoPULSE Patron via Patreon (Patreon take 8% + A$1.50 to PayPal). Either way, we appreciate our donors and love to keep you in touch with updates on projects and invitations to our events and exhibitions.

Since 2020, our projects have been funded through a combination of self-raised funds, fundraising through the Australian Cultural Fund, and Government grants.

We acknowledge the traditional owners and custodians of the lands on which we work across Australia and other First Nations countries, and we pay our respects to Elders past and present. Sovereignty has never been ceded. It always was and always will be, Aboriginal land.

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