Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 3 of 3 items :

  • "Political Art" x
  • Museums and Collections x
Clear All

-der-kuenste-eine-besprechung-von-on-not-knowing-how-artists-think-hg-von-eli zabeth-fisher-und-rebecca-fortnum-london-2013/ (15.02.2015). WISSEN IN BEWEGUNG – DAS WISSEN DER KÜNSTE | 161 „The idea of meaning being fixed inside an artwork seems reductive; the best art for me provokes new thoughts and meanings, again and again. The problem or weak- ness of some so-called ‚political art‘ is often in direct relation to its apparent success in communicating a clear and simple message. I find it rewarding when people read new meanings into our work, meanings that we didn’t know about.“5 Da Forsythes „choreographic objects“ sich in einem

von Schlachtenmythen und der Heroisierung der Soldaten zu Kriegshelden Eingang in das kulturelle Gedächtnis […] finden konnte.“ C. Beil: Der ausgestellte Krieg, p. 282. (Translation by the author.) 44 | 45 | Atatürk images and quotes have always been used for legitimation by different groups, see, for instance, Özyürek: Public Memory as Political Battleground, in: Özyürek: Politics of Public Memory, pp. 14–137, and Walter B. Denny (1982): »Atatürk and Political Art in Turkey«, in: The Turkish Studies Association Journal 6 (2), pp. 17–23. As historical sources

disconnections that emerge through processes of putting ‘thinking with conditions’ into play in the cultural field. towards a pedagogy of institutions What do culture-making practices teach us against the grain of their intention? This is a question with which I have begun seminars with current and prospective cultural workers over a number of years, in which we diagram the anatomy of political art and pedagogical projects from their conceptual underpinnings through the practice of their organisation. They often begin with a good intention, a noble aim, like ‘sharing