If “The Uninhabitable Earth: Life after Warming” by David Wallace-Wells is the literary summation of our pending Climate Armageddon, then Josh Kline’s devastating installation “Climate Change: Part One” is its visual counter-part. Providing an alarming glimpse of our future without any meaningful action on the environment, Kline leads us through a maze of rooms where gigantic humming refrigerators dumbly sap energy, cityscapes in glass cases drown in rising sea water, and melting architecture circles the drain. To get to the next room, the visitor has a choice of doors identified by fragmented flags of the major polluting countries. But in the end, it does not matter which door one chooses, one always ends up in the next room beyond. If the final room is also our final reckoning, it is very bleak indeed. For here we can see our world through the thick glass of industrial-type ovens: The neatly set-tables, carefully picked-out bedroom furniture, jolly beach umbrellas, and expensive office equipment are all fully submerged in water. There is no human in sight. It is, no doubt, worse than we think. At 47 Canal through June 9.