There have been a great interdisciplinary project, called Taking the bite out of the wetlands:
Managing mosquitoes and the socio-ecological value of wetlands for wellbeing in the UK. This
4-year long research activities included contributions from the arts, economics, humanities, and natural and social sciences, which explored wetland values and possible disvalues with respect to mosquitoes, focussing on English lowland wetlands in urban, rural and coastal settings.
In this project, socio-environmental artist Kerry Morrison and sound artist Helmut Lemke explored
maligned species and landscapes and seek to uncover aesthetic and ecological qualities where they are neglected or vilified by some and where others may see ugliness, nuisance, or negative impacts. From the position at research sites of Alkborough Flats in North Lincolnshire and in Bedford, Priory Park and Millennium Park, their perception of the mosquito shifted from a nuisance insect that could be a potential danger to human health, to an insect that was a vital part of the ecosystem with many other species dependent on it and its eggs and larvae as a food source.
They took part of an exhibition in London and designed an installation in the wetlands, WoW, including audio and visual arts.
WoW: a macro mosquito Laboratorium; a space for wetland conversations; and a gallery of found knowledge from WetlandLife research sites. It was a Venue for: listening to wetland sounds and stories; watching clips; looking at photos, drawings, objet trouve and mosquitoes; and reading about wetlands and their inhabitants.
Citations from http://www.wetlandlife.org/project-outputs