Tag Archive: culture & religion

In Vitro (Ghent), Theatre 51grad.com (Cologne) Meets

THE FINAL. The fourth episode GLOBALIZE: COLOGNE 2008 ends the International Festival series with a world premiere of Cologne and a Germany premiere from Belgium. The last episode of this year’s GLOBALIZE: COLOGNE series is the creative responsibility of the Cologne Theatre 51grad.com. The Work-In-progress version of the new plant 1amkeit2008 “puts the viewer in the middle of the evening bustle of the thousand bar at the Aachener Strasse. Here the woman who talks endlessly to Yes to cry off, the egomaniacal artists, which in its approach is to radically resolve life in art, and an angel-like being, loved by all meet them, the type of player who is never alone in the bed. Magnetically attracted to the music of DJ try to escape the nightly attention and intoxicated on alcohol and the promises of fulfilled common attention to erahnenden the babble of voices.

As already in previous productions, the theatre 51grad.com with the resolution of the theatre plays. Whether the audience leans back with a beer or in the Life intervenes, it decides itself every evening. The grim, nightmare-like figure of Sabari, who comes, if they don’t want to go to bed with the children and them Handevoll sand in the eye throws, they bloody jump out to the head”is a protagonist in de Zandman by in vitro. Based on E.T.A. Hoffmann’s eponymous tale of danger, anxiety, failure and death, the Belgian guest ensemble staged the Sandman”as assemblage of images, text, dance, soundscape and live music, repeatedly dissolving the boundaries between reality and fiction – and takes the audience through the tangled brain of a lonely old man. The theatre 51grad.com is one of the four free-trade zones ensembles and is under the artistic direction of Rosi Ulrich. The Repertoire of the ensemble put together contemporary pieces with their own projects, which are always on the lookout to the core of human being in today’s time researching vulnerabilities of human existence. in vitro was 1994 by Jan Dekeyser (lighting designer and architect) and Daphne Kitschen founded (stage and costume designer), who met at Troubleyn/Jan Fabre.

De Zandman’ is their second production and GLOBALIZE: COLOGNE to see for the first time in Germany. the current program as well as detailed information on productions, artists and cards there are: globalize-cologne.html experience with the ensemble and guests of the free trade area of GLOBALIZE: COLOGNE and reserve your tickets at 0221 / 985 45 30 or send an eMail to info(at)freihandelszone.org. The press kit can be requested at presse(at)freihandelszone.org. We are looking forward to you! Nina Speyer press and public relations program to GLOBALIZE: COLOGNE in May 7th & 8th May 2008!Premiere / Work-In-progress! Theatre 51grad.com 1amkeit2008 “20:00, tausend Bar, Aachener str. 57, 50674 Koln 14,-/ 10,-9 & 10 May 2008!Germany premiere! In Vitro de Zandman”20:30, theatre in the Stollwerck,. Dreikonige str. 23, 50678 Koln 14,-/ 10,-

January Exhibition

Last year in 2011, China what the talk of the town. Last year in 2011, China what the talk of the town. Well, in most things from economics to politics for the past five years it has been the talk of the town, but 2011 what particularly good for China and art. For one, the country emerged as the world’s number one market, at least measured in auction sales (people actually paying is another matter for another post). The figures from all auction houses showed where the global wealth what flowing: Sotheby’s and Christie’s stand-alone accumulated more than $1.8bn in Hong Kong alone. In a similar trend, more Western nations are showing exhibitions of Chinese art, be it contemporary or ancient Chinese artworks.

The latest case in point is the National Museum of Australia’s A new horizon: contemporary Chinese art described by critics as a powerful and important exhibition of contemporary Chinese art, all of which is on loan from the National Art Museum of China. The exhibition features more than 70 sculptures, new media installation and paintings which have been created since the people’s Republic of China which founded in 1949, after the KMT fled part to Taiwan. For Chinese art aficionados, you should be able to recognise some big names, including Qian Nannette, Liu Xiaodong and Shen Jiawei. The works have been divided chronologically, with new China (1949-1977) covering most of the hectic days of propaganda art during the cultural revolution, moving on to new thinking (1978-1999) and the years of opening up, reform and modernization. Finally, new century (2000-2009) reflects on the China that most people are familiar with the big cities, wealth explosion and increasingly assertive and powerful nation against the background of globalisation. National Art Museum of China Director Fan Di’ said the past two years of cultural exchange between Australia and China to promote have helped strengthen the relationship between the two countries, referring to the Australian exhibition of Aboriginal art that toured China in 2011.

Mr Fan said he hoped the latest exhibition would help bridge cultural gaps between the two nations. “We decided to create an exhibition featuring Chinese art since 1949, one that located Chinese art in the context of social and cultural change. The “representative artists and works have been selected to reflect the history of the time and its cultural landscape, and form a snapshot of Chinese art from the latter half of the 20th century to today,” he said. One important observation is one gleans from the exhibition that China what not as isolated as one may think. Chinese art in the 20th century had many Western influences, which arguably led to social changes, in and of itself. The influence of art and culture continues to be reflected in the changes of norms and values, reflected in the production of art in the two countries. As National Museum of Australia Director Andrew Sayers said, the art of China in the decades from the 1950s to the 1980 s what not as well known and further knowledge only increased understanding. “I am pleased to see that, as a result of their efforts, this exhibition has become a valuable contribution to Australia of understanding of Chinese visual culture,” he said. People planning to visit Canberra, Australia, have until the end of January to see it. Olivia Preston is passionate about everything on paintings and arts. When she’s not having fun she writes on oil paintings.

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