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He was living on Greenwich Street downtown near the meat market. [. . .] For the first time I saw some of his work with the sand, broken glass. Everything was so new. He said that he was preparing his big piece in Utah.
Land art is one of those key movements that feeds into our understanding of human creative interactions with natural environments. [. . .] Most people will not see these projects in person, or they’re projects which have disappeared. [. . .] Gianfranco had been in the thick of that in the early days.