The technology offers the promise of a world in which a work of art’s provenance is held on a single database—if it lives up to the hype.
A Tate spokeswoman says that the gallery does “not have the resources to create biographies for every individual” in its collection, or to update biographies for living artists.
Showcasing 13 male and female costumes as well as accessories, Dressed to Impress: Fashion in the Eighteenth Century highlights changing attitudes towards body shapes as well as documenting the social climate of the time.
It is the first time the academy has introduced a gender quota for its exhibitions, and other upcoming Royal Academy exhibitions will not be subject to the same requirements.
The creation of each Guggenheim exhibition involves many people, and all of them bring different kinds of technical expertise to the installation process.
Common Ground: People and Our Places
Local Learning announces publication of Volume 5 of the Journal of Folklore and Education, a special issue working at the confluence of culture, environment, and education. From Indigenous ways of knowing to cultural stewardship, art environments to children’s folklore, place-based education to technology, this issue illustrates folklore's critical engagement with emerging and established partnerships between the arts, humanities, and science.
In a JFE first, we are publishing Volume 5 as a two-part edition. The two mirror each other, bringing into dialogue educators and public humanists across different disciplines, while spanning topics like traditional ecological knowledge, mitigation of environmental impacts, foodways, language, public folklore, and innovative pedagogies and curricula on the ground.