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작성자떡장사 조회 2회 작성일 2022-06-25 22:20:34 댓글 0

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Basel Abbas and Ruanne Abou-Rahme: "an echo buried, buried, but calling still"

Basel Abbas and Ruanne Abou-Rahme’s multipart project "May amnesia never kiss us on the mouth" (2020–ongoing) examines how communities bear witness to experiences of violence, loss, displacement, and forced migration. Since the early 2010s, Abbas and Abou-Rahme have collected online recordings of everyday people singing and dancing in communal spaces in Iraq, Palestine, Syria, and Yemen. The work brings digital traces of these performing bodies together with new performances created by the artists with dancer Rima Baransi and electronic musicians Haykal, Julmud, and Makimakkuk, working in Ramallah, Palestine. According to Abbas and Abou-Rahme, through song and dance, “these fractured communities are resisting their own erasure and laying claim to space, self, and collectivity once more.”

This evolving work, co-commissioned by MoMA and Dia Art Foundation, will be presented as an online platform and physical exhibition. The first part, titled "Postscript: after everything is extracted," launched in December 2020, as part of Dia’s Artist Web Projects Series. In March 2022, Dia’s online platform was updated with the artists’ extensive collection of found online recordings and the original performances. The exhibition in MoMA’s Marie-Josée and Henry Kravis Studio will bring the footage into the gallery through an immersive, multichannel sound and moving-image installation titled "Only sounds that tremble through us."

"May amnesia never kiss us on the mouth" considers performance—whether in the form of song, spoken word, dance, or gesture—as a political act at a time marked by myriad forms of violence against entire communities.

Learn more about "May amnesia never kiss us on the mouth" here: https://www.moma.org/calendar/exhibitions/5272

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The comments and opinions expressed in this video are those of the speakers alone, and do not represent the views of The Museum of Modern Art, its personnel, or any artist.

#art #museumofmodernart #moma #museum #modernart

The Ukrainian artist who dripped paint before Jackson Pollock | Janet Sobel | UNIQLO ARTSPEAKS

Alex Halberstadt, senior writer on MoMA’s Creative Team, looks at Janet Sobel’s 1945 canvas "Milky Way" and imagines the artist in her Brighton Beach apartment, painting for the pure joy of it.

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The comments and opinions expressed in this video are those of the speaker alone, and do not represent the views of The Museum of Modern Art, its personnel, or any artist. \r
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#JanetSobel #museumofmodernart #moma #uniqloartspeaks #modernart
Stephen Wozniak : “She made the work because she wanted to.” Brilliant ❤️
Lou n : Thanks for this informative video. I never heard of Janet Sobel and glad you spotlighted her. Her work is much more beautiful than Pollocks work. It has a sensitivity to it that he never able to show. In my eye, her painting is peaceful, happy whereas Pollocks always seem violent and somber. Thank you again for also talking about her history which makes it even more interesting. I will need to search the internet for more of her work.
Kweli Walker : That creation is breathtaking and the story of its artist was beautifully spoken. What a powerful gesture to continue to support the struggle of Ukraine to remain a free nation. Thank you.
blubbiliblubb123456 : Wow! Such a beautiful piece of art! Thank you for sharing!
RedSoxKal : Her style and intricate dripping method shows planning and discovery. Unlike the random haphazard drips of others.

The Store and the Street | MoMA R&D Salon 39 | MoMA LIVE

For this Salon, our discussion will center on the space retail occupies––physically, anthropologically, digitally, and otherwise––in society. Brick and mortar stores, big or small, luxurious or unassuming, determined the look and feel of neighborhoods and cities. They made the streets. Online stores, real estate tremors, gentrification, and more have since transformed the ecosystem. From the disappearance of downtown urban districts and suburban shopping malls, to the havoc wreaked on storefronts by the pandemic, not to mention AR dressing rooms, pluriverse vitrines, next-day shipping, and pop-ups and drops, retail is undergoing a revolution. Implications on local community-building, city planning, labor relations, and international trade also come into play.

It is against this backdrop that we convene our panel and pose the following questions: Where are we shopping and why? How has technology changed that? How do physical shops determine the built environment, and what does it mean to burst out of this framework? In what way can a store create community? How does the definition of that community expand beyond the act of selling and purchasing goods, and even perhaps thwart a consumeristic impulse? How does one design a space to generate this kind of interaction? To some, dollars are votes, making stores as sacred as voting booths; can stores carry this burden? How can we remedy the blight left behind by the closure of stores and storefronts in many streets of NY after the pandemic?

The evening will commence with a brief introduction by Paola Antonelli, followed by equally brief presentations by – here in alphabetical order:

Hazel Clark: is a Professor of Design Studies and Fashion Studies at Parsons School of Design, where she has also served as Dean of Art and Design History and Theory and Research Chair of Fashion. Her scholarship focuses on uncovering new perspectives, cultures, and geographies for the study of fashion and design, in Europe, the United States, and China. She is the author of numerous books and articles, including The Fabric of Cultures: Fashion, Identity, and Globalization and Fashion and Everyday Life: London and New York.

John Jay: is the President of Global Creative at Fast Retailing, where he leads the creation of products and concept stores, as well as directing brand strategy and communications campaigns for the company’s suite of retail holdings including Uniqlo, Helmut Lang, and Theory. Prior to his appointment at Fast Retailing, he held positions as the Creative Director at Bloomingdales and then as the Executive Director at the advertising agency Wieden + Kennedy.

Larisa Ortiz: serves as a Mayoral Appointee to the NYC Planning Commission and is the Managing Director at Streetsense. She has led hundreds of comprehensive retail planning efforts across communities large and small, both nationally and internationally. Larisa is the author of "Improving Tenant Mix," published by the International Council of Shopping Centers, and is a frequent instructor and guest speaker for the International Economic Development Corporation, the International Downtown Association, and the International Council of Shopping Centers.

Claire Weisz: is a founding principal of WXY architecture + urban design, a practice globally recognized for its place-based approach to architecture, urban design, and planning. WXY works closely with local communities to create and reimagine public spaces and structures such as the redesign of Astor Place and the Rockaway Boardwalks. In 1995, Weisz co-founded The Design Trust for Public Space and in 2018 was awarded the Medal of Honor from the American Institute of Architects.

The presentations will be accompanied by the screening of a series of short videos cut specifically for Salon 39.

MoMA Research \u0026 Development provides information and critical tools to identify and explore new directions and opportunities for MoMA and the broader museum field. Learn more: http://momarnd.moma.org/salons/.

MoMA R\u0026D is made possible by Allianz.

Subscribe for our latest videos and invitations to live events: http://mo.ma/subscribe

Explore our collection online: http://mo.ma/art

Plan your visit in-person: http://mo.ma/visit

Commit to art and ideas. Support MoMA by becoming a member today: https://moma.org/join

The comments and opinions expressed in this video are those of the speakers alone, and do not represent the views of The Museum of Modern Art, its personnel, or any artist.

Image: “Man, Controller of the Universe" by Diego Rivera

#art #museumofmodernart #moma #museum #modernart
Rashid Hussain : "There is no place like New York" is indeed true but the less known fact is that "There is no one like New Yorkers". Who would consider spending time discussing the mom & pop shop of their neighborhood, appreciating local magazine store, exploring the suitability of corner pizza store for locals. No one but New Yorkers. No wonder we love this city because people who live here appreciate each other's contribution. Thanks MoMA.
bebop : this is great...thankya' kindly...

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