Institution that holds artifacts and other items of scientific, artistic, cultural or historical importance
As the Apollo 11 astronauts hurtled towards the moon on July 18th, 1969, members of the Nixon administration realized they should probably make a contingency plan. If the astronauts didn't make it – or, even more horrible, if they made it to the moon and crashed and had no way to get back to earth – Richard Nixon would have to address the nation. That haunting speech was written but fortunately was never delivered. But you can go to the Museum of the Moving Image in New York City and watch Nixon somberly reciting those words. It looks like real historic footage, but it's fake. Artists Francesca Panetta and Halsey Burgund used the text of the original address and media manipulation techniques like machine learning to create the synthetic Nixon for a film called In Event of Moon Disaster. It anchors an exhibit called Deepfake: Unstable Evidence on Screen. In this episode, Panetta and Burgund discuss how they created In Event of Moon Disaster as a way to highlight various misinformation techniques, the changing literacy of the general public towards media manipulation, and the effectiveness of misinformation in the museum medium. Topics and Notes 00:00 Intro 00:15 July 18th, 1969 00:40 The Safire Memo (https://www.archives.gov/files/presidential-libraries/events/centennials/nixon/images/exhibit/rn100-6-1-2.pdf) 01:38 Clip From In Event of Moon Disaster (https://moondisaster.org) 02:30 Nixon's Telephone Call (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=U_8tawnlwr8) 03:00 What is Deepfake? 03:30 Halsey Burgund (https://halseyburgund.com) 04:06 Francesca Panetta (https://www.francescapanetta.com/about/) 04:30 How They Did It 04:50 Why This Speech? 06:02 Deepfake: Unstable Evidence on Screen at the Museum of the Moving Image in New York City (https://movingimage.us/event/deepfake-unstable-evidence-on-screen/) 07:05 Misinformation By Editing 09:53 Misinformation and Medium 10:23 Museums as Trustworthy Institutions (https://www.museumarchipelago.com/71) 11:27 What Would a “Deepfake Museum Gallery” Look Like? 13:43 In Event of Moon Disaster (https://moondisaster.org) 14:00 Outro | Join Club Archipelago
Museums collect all kinds of art and artifacts -- this one collects pieces of broken hearts. Learn about some of the items and stories held in the Museum of Broken Relationships in this classic episode of BrainStuff, based on this article: https://people.howstuffworks.com/museum-broken-relationships-houses-heartache.htm Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
How do you negotiate with price gouging liquor stores, aka "Museums", aka "Prostitutes of the Whiskey World"? Randy shares is top tips and tricks when it comes to breaking down the barrier of these price gougers to get access to reasonably priced bottles. It may not work with some store owners, but it has worked for us before. Worth the try! If you like this content, or even the discussion of this subject, I would like to personally invite you to join our free member community. #bourbonrealtalk #bourbonlover #whiskey #whiskeylovers #whiskeyhunting #bourbonsearch #bourbon #pappyvanwinkle #pvwbourbon #pappy #bourbonhunting #whiskeyhunting #kentuckybourbon #whiskeytips #bourbonhype #whiskeyresources #whiskeycollection #blantons #stitzelweller #buffalotrace #ehtaylor #allocatedbourbon #allocatedwhiskey #weller #bourbonshopping #liquorstore #bourbonettiquette #whiskeynegotiation #whiskeybusiness
In der heutigen Sendung ist Roland «Tschiibii» Grossenbacher bei mir zu Gast. Der Verein Rock- & Pop-Museum Niederbüren, wurde im Februar 2012 gegründet. Im Juli 2013 berichtete ich als Moderator der Sendung «KULT Schweiz» beim damaligen Privatsender CHTV, vom ersten Rock- und Pop-Museum der Schweiz in Niederbüren SG. Wenige Tage nach der Eröffnung des Museums, realisierten wir mit Roland den ersten TV-Beitrag über das Museum. Das war mir eine grosse Ehre. Seither pflegen wir eine gute Freundschaft. Neben der Begeisterung für die Musik verbindet uns vor allem das leidenschaftliche Dranbleiben und Brennen für eine Sache mit Herzblut und Passion. Mit den einzigartigen, interaktiven Führungen durch die Musikgeschichte und der beeindruckenden Sammlung, Menschen eine Freude zu machen und sie zu begeistern, ist das, was Roland und seine Frau Uschy seit über zehn Jahren antreibt. Die Grossenbachers sammeln seit Jahrzehnten Gold- und Platinschallplatten, seltene Autogramme oder Kleidungsstücke von Stars. Der gelernte Koch, der am liebsten «Tschiibii» genannt wird, hat jeden Rappen investiert. Früher durften Interessierte die Liebhaberstücke in ihrer Wohnung in Niederbüren bestaunen. Der entscheidende Schritt zum Museum war die Erbschaft seines Onkels. Das Museum war gleichzeitig ein Neuanfang für «Tschiibii», denn als Prokurist der Migros Ostschweiz lebte er am Limit. Mit 57 stellte er sich die Frage, ob er in der Arbeitswelt nochmals «Gas geben» oder sich lieber pensionieren lassen wollte. Das wandelnde Musik-Lexikon entschied sich für die Verwirklichung seines Lebenstraumes: das Rock- & Pop-Museum Niederbüren – eine wahre Erfolgsgeschichte! Über 1`700 Führungen und 500 Gästebucheinträge auf der Webseite des Museums innert zehn Jahren, sprechen für sich! Diese spannende und einzigartige Erfolgsgeschichte bewegte mich, «Tschiibii» im Jubiläumsjahr des Vereins Rock- & Popmuseum Niederbüren, in meine Podcast-Show einzuladen. Es war mir eine grosse Freude. Friends will be friends! www.rockpopmuseum.ch www.gianfrancosalis.com
Die wichtigste Aufgabe eines Museums ist das Vermitteln – neben Sammeln, Forschen und Bewahren, sagt der Sozialwissenschaftler Henning Mohr. In seinem Buch "Museen der Zukunft" fordert er ein Aufbrechen der musealen Strukturen und einen kritischen Blick auf die Sammlungen.
Neil McGregor, the former director of the British Museum, analyzes the enduring validity of museums in the age of technological upheavals and fake news. He recently visited Israel to deliver the inaugural lecture of the Van Leer Jerusalem Institute's Tom de Swaan Series on the Role of Ideas and the Responsibility of Intellectuals in Contemporary Society. This episode of the Tel Aviv Review is made possible by The Van Leer Jerusalem Institute, which promotes humanistic, democratic, and liberal values in the social discourse in Israel.
From duels to hygiene and medical protection to the image of the gloved aristocrat whose hands aren't coarsened by work: Shahidha Bari dons a pair of gloves as she finds out about tranks, fourchettes, lace, wool and glove making which is on The Heritage Craft Assosicaion's 'Red List' of Endangered crafts. The Glove maker Riina Oun creates high-fashion bespoke gloves. She has collaborated with designers such as Giles Deacon and Meadham Kirchhoff, and she also teaches the art of gloving. Technologist Tom Chatfield considers the glove as cutting edge technology, explains what haptic feedback does for us and why the hand is so important in helping us navigate virtual worlds. Anne Green's book 'Gloves: An Intimate History', has just been published, a cultural history written as disposable protective gloves took on a whole new resonance. And Rebecca Unsworth brings us stories from her work with Birmingham Museums as she considers the smells of gloves and their role as the ultimate 17th century gift. Producer: Jessica Treen You might be interested in other conversations about fashion in the Free Thinking archives: Fashion stories in Museums hears from V&A fashion curator Claire Wilcox, Veronica Isaac and Cassandra Davies Strodder https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m000s2by Fashion, Art and the Body brings together Ekow Eshun, Charlie Porter and Olivia Laing https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m000wc78 Jade Halbert discusses recycling of fashion in this episode https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m00061m1 The Politics of Fashion and Drag hears from Scrumbly Koldewyn, visits the Vauxhall Tavern and talks to Jenny Gilbert https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b09zcjch
This week Lunge Box and I are discussing why we love museums. The good ones and the strange ones. Along with what they bring to the table culturally. I feel bad I didn't mention a few of my other favs in this episode, such as the Barnes Fondation in Philly and the Prado in Madrid.
Shaka Myrick and Delyn Stephenson, Romare Bearden fellows at the Saint Louis Art Museum, stopped by to talk with Nancy about their fellowships and the work they are doing at the museum. ABOUT THE ROMARE BEARDEN GRADUATE MUSEUM FELLOWSHIP: The Romare Bearden Graduate Museum Fellowship is a critical component in the museum's long-established commitment to increase diversity among its professional staff. Past fellows have gone on to hold key positions at the Saint Louis Art Museum, as well as at other noteworthy museums and universities, including the Art Institute of Chicago, National Gallery of Art, Philadelphia Museum of Art and University of Texas at Austin. Named for African-American artist Romare Bearden, the paid fellowship is designed to prepare graduate students of color seeking careers as art historians and museum professionals. Fellows gain valuable hands-on experience working throughout the Art Museum on specific assignments tailored to their background and interests. Since the program's inception in 1992, Bearden Fellows have spent their year teaching, researching works in the collection, developing programming, writing gallery materials and assisting curators with the development of exhibitions. This year's expansion of the fellowship is funded in part by the Romare Bearden Fellowship Endowment, which was created with a $100,000 gift from the Frost family. About SHAKA MYRICK Shaka Myrick (2021-2023) earned a bachelor's degree in painting at the University of Missouri in Columbia and spent the next decade working and interning at the NYCH Art Gallery in Chicago, the Museum of Contemporary Art Denver and the Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art and the Kemper Museum of Contemporary Art in Kansas City. She earned a master's degree in art history from the University of Missouri–Kansas City, where she concentrated on West African culture and presence in Brazil. Last year, Myrick curated Real Black, the first exhibition featuring all Black artists at the UMKC Gallery of Art. About DELYN STEPHENSON Delyn Stephenson (2021-2022) earned a bachelor's degree in art history and archaeology at the University of Missouri in Columbia and a master's degree in history through the Museums, Public History, and Heritage program at the University of Missouri–St. Louis. While at UMSL, Stephenson worked with the Griot Museum of Black History to create the exhibition Still We Thrive: The Neighborhoods of Fountain Park, Lewis Place, and The Ville. She also completed an internship with the Contemporary Art Museum St. Louis and worked at the National Blues Museum in St. Louis.
Today we're joined by Natasha McEnroe, Keeper of Medicine at the Science Museum in London. The Science Museum has been collecting items throughout the pandemic, and is launching a major global exhibition about the Covid vaccine next year.Natasha explains why these projects are so important and how she has learned the lessons of history - especially from the Spanish flu pandemic of the early 20th century. The Science Museum's aim is to educate the public during this and future pandemics, as well as to promote a better understanding of vaccines. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Pflanzen: Nicht nur am Stadtrand zu finden, sondern auch mitten im urbanen Raum. Mit Botaniker, Evolutionsbiologe und Generaldirektor Johannes Vogel erkundet Host Lukas Klaschinski Pflanzen, die er in der Nähe des Museums für Naturkunde Berlin gesammelt hat. Jede von ihnen hat eine Geschichte. Zwischen den Mitbringseln aus Brennessel, wilder Möhre, Mauerraute und Wegwarte entsteht ein Gespräch über ausgeklügelte Überlebensstrategien und darüber, wie Pflanzen der Herausforderung Klimawandel begegnen. Beats & Bones wurde 2021 als Bester Podcast mit dem Deutschen Hörbuchpreis ausgezeichnet. Der Podcast entsteht in freundlicher Produktionsunterstützung der Auf die Ohren GmbH. Weitere Informationen zum Podcast und Museum gibt es auf: www.museumfuernaturkunde.berlin/beatsandbones
In this week's episode we are going to talk about the 5 best museums in Maine! There are so many museums to check out but here are some that we really love. Stop by the Portland Museum of Art or PMA, with an extensive permanent collection, sculpture garden, and various special exhibits there is always something to check out. Right down the road is the Maine Historical Society with the Longfellow House and rotating exhibits all revolving around Maine's History! Of course you need to stop by the International Cryptozoology Museum, where you can see cool exhibits about Bigfoot, Fiji mermaids, Cassy the Casco Bay sea monster, and all sorts of interesting cryptids! The Victoria Mansion is a beautiful estate located in Portland that has a permanent collection of and guided tours of the people who once lived there as well as seasonal events that are decorated for various holidays. We also talk about the Maine Narrow Gauge Railroad. Where you can take a ride and see the sites of Portland while sitting in antique trains! Last but not least make sure to check out the Children's Museum of Maine. Make sure to check out our video on things to do with kids in Portland Maine. So let me know what's your favorite museum in Portland Maine, and remember if you Make Maine Your Home, you don't have to do it alone! View the blog post on my website... https://www.makemaineyourhome.com/top-5-top-museums-in-portland-maine-must-see-attractions/ To checkout listings all over southern Maine visit: https://www.makemaineyourhome.realestate/ Check out our facebook: www.Facebook.com/MakeMaineYourHome You can listen to the audio podcast on any podcast app. Just search for Make Maine Your Home. Be sure to subscribe, like, share and tell your friends. To contact Doug you can call or text to 207-838-5593, email to firstname.lastname@example.org or check out http://www.MakeMaineYourHome.com.
In this episode, Isabella interviews Claire McRee, associate curator at the Allentown Art Museum, about curating needlework at smaller-scale, regional museums. This episode is a natural counterpart to the "Curating Needlework" episode of season 2.Images and sources are available at @sewwhatpodcast on Twitter, Instagram, and Facebook. The podcast has a website, sewwhatpodcast.com, and a Patreon, patreon.com/sewwhatpodcast.
Frankfort is the capital city of the Commonwealth of Kentucky and the seat of Franklin County. It is a home rule-class city, with a population over 25,000 people, and located along the Kentucky River. Its home to the Center for Kentucky History Museum, With so many exhibits, spread across three buildings, the Center for Kentucky History does its best to show that Kentucky history is more than racehorses, bourbon, fried chicken, and the skull of Daniel Boone.[FOLLOW ON SOCIAL MEDIA & MORE]TWITTER: www.twitter.com/SouthernOddPodINSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/SouthernOddPodJARED'S TWITTER: www.twitter.com/jared_ordisJARED'S INSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/jared.ordis[ADDITONAL INFORMATION]Questions or Business Inquiry, Email Us @ email@example.comResearched was used for this episode of Southern Oddities, and we couldn't have made it possible without the journalism and dedication from these awesome sources of information: Roadside America [Story 64557] Roadside America [Story 2507] Wikipedia [Frankfort, Kentucky] Wikipedia [Kentucky Historical Society]"Southern Oddities" is created & produced by Jared Ordis, an Ordis Studios production. This show is part of the Ordis Studios Network Copyright © 2021 by Ordis Studioswww.ordisstudios.com
Rebecca and Mari have done better episodes, and they've also done worse. But those episodes weren't published. Either way, when the museum is closed, and you're upset about it, we have some alternative itinerary suggestions that will meet your areas of interest. Christina, if you're reading this, we know the museum is open on Monday. Museums close, but the views, rivers, and hikes are open. #VisitGreatFalls #GreatFallsMontana #WereNoDamExperts
Welcome to HMSC Connects! where Jennifer Berglund goes behind the scenes of four Harvard museums to explore the connections between us, our big, beautiful world, and even what lies beyond. This week Jennifer Berglund is speaking with Julia Szejnblum, the former coordinator of the Escúchame/Hear Me Out project at the Harvard Museums of Science & Culture. The project is for teenagers from the Somerville and Chelsea, Mass. communities who identify as Latinos, Latinas, LatinX, or Hispanics to create media projects designed to make the museums more engaging and accessible to their communities.
Truebill - Don't fall for subscription scams. Start cancelling today at www.truebill.com/opie it could save you THOUSANDS a year. Decked - Get your Decked Drawer System at www.decked.com/opie and get free shipping. Dawgie is driving me nuts! Also, let's make a deal, no ME TOO in the animal kingdom, birds aren't real, Patrice O'Neal thoughts, proving there's life all over the universe, Sex in the City with the Ice Cream Man, all sorts of F'd Up, Museums make you feel insignificant, indifference and much more! Join the Private Facebook Group click "subscribe" on my www.facebook.com/opieradiofans Merch - www.opieradio.com Instagram - OpieRadio See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
What's the secret to being more creative and better at art? The answer might surprise you. In this uplifting episode, we talk about good art, bad art, and art that flies away. You'll also get to explore the repulsive candidates for the world's most disgusting cocktail and learn about the Museum of Bad art in Boston. Join us and get drunk on the creative possibilities.
On this week's Tuesday Tip episode, Olivia continues the resource discussion for the College of Humanities & Social Sciences. This week, she highlights a few job seeker resources, specifically helpful sites for CHASS students and graduates and the CareerShift tool. Give the episode a quick listen to see what job opportunities are out there for you! ---------- CHASS Resources by College Page: https://www.usu.edu/career-design-center/students/resources-by-college/chass/index CareerShift: https://www.careershift.com/?sc=Usu Government Jobs: https://www.governmentjobs.com/ USU Institute of Gov. & Politics: https://www.usu.edu/iogp/internship-program/index Journalism Jobs: https://www.journalismjobs.com/index.php Higher Ed Jobs: https://www.higheredjobs.com/ American Alliance of Museums: https://www.aam-us.org/ National Association of Social Workers: https://www.socialworkers.org/Careers/Career-Center.aspx US Department of State Job Seeker Resources: https://www.state.gov/job-seekers/ GoinGlobal: https://www.goinglobal.com/
Ho ho ho! This episode of Artpop Talk is about the Big Man, Scott Calvin, Kris Kringle, Sinterklaas, Pere Noel, Babbo Natale, SANTA CLAUS… and the evolution of the “Santa aesthetic” that we know today. Bianca will also be talking with us about her recent trip to the Arthur M Sackler Museum at Harvard, The Harvard Museum of Natural History, and The Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum. For all of Artpop Talk's resources, click HERE.
Für heute haben wir für euch ein Interview mit dem neuen Innenminister Gerhard Karner von der ÖVP. Karner folgt als Minister auf den neuen Kanzler Karl Nehammer und ist gleich bei seinem Amtsantritt in die Kritik geraten. Denn er ist auch Bürgermeister im niederösterreichischen Texingtal - also in jenem Ort, in dem der ehemalige Bundeskanzler und Begründer des austrofaschistischen Ständestaats Engelbert Dollfuß geboren wurde und in dem jetzt ein Dollfuß-Museum steht. Kritiker bemängeln die unkritische Auseinandersetzung mit Dollfuß in dem Museum. Ida Metzger und Martin Gebhart haben Karner zum Interview getroffen und mit ihm über die Überarbeitung des Museums, den weiteren Kurs der ÖVP in Flüchtlingsfragen und die Corona-Demos gesprochen. Abonniert unseren Podcast auch auf Apple Podcasts, Spotify oder Google Podcasts und hinterlasst uns eine Bewertung, wenn euch der Podcast gefällt. Mehr Podcasts gibt es unter www.kurier.at/podcasts
Yasir Anwar is the Managing Director and Founder of Mahira Foundation. He has a graduate degree in History, University of Delhi and a Masters in Archaeology and Heritage Management from Indraprastha University, Delhi. He has been actively involved in Museums, Art Galleries and Cultural Organizations for nearly a decade. He was previously part of the curatorial team at Mehrangarh Museum, Jodhpur, Rajasthan where he carried out research on the museum collection and assisted in cataloguing, digitizing and managing their collection. He is currently contributing as a researcher for the ‘National Cultural Audiovisual Archives' project at the Indira Gandhi National Centre for the Arts (IGNCA) and also serves as a faculty for Post Graduate Diploma courses in Cultural Informatics, Preventive Conservation and Digital Library & Data Management. Alongside, he is also program associate for L'École de Design Nantes Atlantique: Design for Creative Innovation. With great values and management skills he leads the Mahira Foundation Team. Get bonus content on PatreonSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/melting-pot. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Welcome to our Podcast #885! We appreciate your listening and hope you find the time to go through the 100's of episodes that we have recorded already. They're short, so listen to a few every day! I promise you will learn all you need to know about one of the happiest countries on the planet! Here's some links that will get you started in learning more about Costa Rica! Become a "COSTA RICA PURA VIDA" Brand Ambassador & Share the LIFESTYLE with EVERYONE! Here's the link: https://www.costaricagoodnewsreport.com/brandambassador.html Here's a link to the US Embassy here in Costa Rica: https://cr.usembassy.gov/ For more information on acquiring your legal status here in Costa Rica, visit our website at: https://www.costaricaimmigrationandmovingexperts.com Apostilling Your Documents is a Very Integral Part of the Residency Process. Click through on this link for more information: https://www.apostillewilliamedwardlicht.com Our email address is firstname.lastname@example.org We'd love to hear from you! Our short stories / blog postings are located at our Costa Rica Good News Report website. Lots of stories about the life here in paradise! We think you'll really enjoy these: https://www.costaricagoodnewsreport.com --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/costa-rica-pura-vida/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/costa-rica-pura-vida/support
Looking for a truly unique gift this holiday season? Look no further than San Diego's 50-plus incredible museums! Bob from the San Diego Museum Council is here to take us ALL IN on Gifts from San Diego's Museums!
Natalie Harrington is a trustee with the Lars Anderson Auto museum. We chat about the Lars Anderson Museum, Audrain and Newport car museum. Now Natalie is at CarGurus. Plus we update listeners on recalls, explain wheel tightening torque and review the Ford Bronco Sport
Some First Nations are working to repatriate sacred items and ancestral remains that were stolen and put in museums around the world — and they're succeeding. We discuss decolonizing museums with Bill Cranmer, a hereditary chief of the 'Namgis First Nation and board chair of the U'mista Cultural Centre in Alert Bay, B.C.; Jisgang Nika Collison, executive director of the Haida Gwaii Museum and co-chair of the Haida Repatriation Committee; and Jordan Coble, chair of the British Columbia Museums Association's Indigenous advisory committee and a councillor for the Westbank First Nation.
Season 4, Episode 4Some people claim that Museums should have some kind of consistent theme behind their exhibits. We think that's boring.ITINERARY:The Spiral of the Small ChurchTRANSCRIPT AND CONTENT WARNINGS:https://docs.google.com/document/d/1tg_Xsk3EnIj1wGmiG8equlHrYZ3HQ_LBNjZA2fjAgXU/edit?usp=sharingPlease consider supporting the show by subscribing to the Patreon at https://www.patreon.com/domguilfoyleThe Mistholme Museum of Mystery, Morbidity, and Mortality is written, performed, and edited by Dom Guilfoyle. Published by That's Not Canon Productions.Mistholme Merch is available at https://www.redbubble.com/people/DomGuilfoyle/shopDom's cats can be seen at https://www.instagram.com/dom_question_mark/For more Mistholme, subscribe to the show and like the Facebook page, and please support the show if you can by subscribing to the Patreon at https://www.patreon.com/domguilfoyle, or via the Supporter Feature at https://supporter.acast.com/the-mistholme-museum-of-mystery-morbidity-and-mortalitySupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/the-mistholme-museum-of-mystery-morbidity-and-mortality. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Beyond the Horizons is a mini podcast series about different career paths and relevant professional development topics to discover what lies beyond. Join Dr. Abeer Saha (PhD History), Curator at the National Museum of American History, to learn more about careers in museums. Hosted by Dr. Christine Kelly, Associate Director of PHutures at Johns Hopkins University. Brought to you by PHutures, an innovative and empathy-driven career hub focused on creating equitable and accessible opportunities for doctoral students and postdoctoral fellows at Johns Hopkins University and beyond.
The world of electronic music is becoming increasingly popular and with several decades of history encompassing it, it was only a matter of time until the history of this culture was archived for future generations. A new multisensory, audiovisual exhibition in Amsterdam called "Our-House" claims to be the first truly modern museum dedicated to electronic music culture, telling the journey of the music genre from a rebellious underground community evolving into a global cultural phenomenon. On this week's episode of the Telekom Electronic Beats Podcast, we meet founding member Arne van Terphoven. He tells us why the claim “museum” is not as fitting as “immersive experience” and explains how Amsterdam and the Netherlands forged a deep connection to dance music, a genre that originated in the US.
Dürer's whale-chasing and images of rhinos, dogs, saints and himself come into focus, as Rana Mitter talks to Philip Hoare, author of Albert and the Whale, curator Robert Wenley and historian Helen Cowie as exhibitions open at the National Gallery and the Barber Institute in Birmingham. And Philip Hoare explains the links between the Renaissance artist and the visions of Derek Jarman which are on show in Southampton in an exhibition he has curated. Philip Hoare's books include Leviathan, or The Whale, RisingTideFallingStar, Noel Coward a biography, and his latest Albert and the Whale: Albrecht Dürer and How Art Imagines Our World. He has curated Derek Jarman's Modern Nature at the John Hansard Gallery, Southampton. It runs until Feb 26 2022 and presents Jarman alongside works by John Minton, John Piper, Graham Sutherland, and Keith Vaughan; from the surrealists, Eileen Agar and John Banting, through to Albrecht Dürer. Robert Wenley is Head of Collections, Barber Institute of Fine Arts in Birmingham where Miss Clara and the Celebrity Beast in Art 1500 - 1860 runs until 27 Feb 2022 Helen Cowie is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of York . Her books include Exhibited Animals in Nineteenth Century Britain and Llama and catalogue descriptions for the Barber exhibition. Dürer's Journeys: Travels of a Renaissance Artist runs at the National Gallery until 27 Feb 2022. Producer: Robyn Read You can find a playlist of discussions exploring Art, Architecture, Photography and Museums on the Free Thinking website https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p026wnjl If you want more conversations about animals we have programmes about Dogs, Rabbits and Watership Down, Cows and farming, and one asking Should We Keep Pets?
“In the past three decades black social actors, committed curators, public historians, and academics have pushed western museums to examine slavery and the Atlantic slave trade in their exhibition spaces. But the introduction of slavery in the museum has been very problematic…”So begins today's story from Dr. Ana Lucia Araujo. For further reading:Museums and Atlantic Slavery by Ana Lucia Araujo (Routledge, 2021)
Welcome to 321 Lift Off! On todays show we meet with Korinn Braden, a member of Museums of Brevard (affectionately called the MOB), and Mel Thomas, Vice President of Business Development for the Melbourne Regional Chamber of Commerce. Christmas is in the Air on the Space Coast as the Museums of Brevard showcases its 2nd Annual Christmas Tour of Historic Homes, where you can travel back in time to the Christmases of yesterday to see the unique architecture and gorgeous seasonal decorations. We will also be discussing the many other Christmas-themed events that visitors and residents of the Space Coast can enjoy this holiday season!
This week, we look at the case of the art dealer Inigo Philbrick, who pleaded guilty to fraud in a New York court last week: is the art world, as his attorney claimed, “corrupt from top to bottom”? Georgina Adam, editor-at-large at The Art Newspaper gives her response. For this epsiode's Work of the Week, we talk to Carmen Hermo, the curator of the exhibition Andy Warhol: Revelation at the Brooklyn Museum, about a painting in the show, New York Post (Judge Blasts Lynch) (1983), and what it tells us about Warhol's Catholicism. And as GES-2 House of Culture, the V-A-C Foundation's huge cultural centre in a former power station transformed by architect Renzo Piano, opens in Moscow next week, and the Garage Museum in the Russian capital announces its expansion into a landmark Modernist building in Gorky Park, we talk to Anna Bronovitsksya, architectural historian and professor at the Moscow Architecture School about these museums and the wider political situation in which they are being constructed. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In this episode, I interview Heather Gavrish, an educator and mom, currently living in Minnesota. She has worked at a nonprofit in NH, a science museum in Australia, and a zoo in Minnesota, before her most recent job as a middle school science teacher for 3 years. We talk in detail about her work at museums and nonprofits and zoos, so this is a great interview for anyone interested in learning more about those specific paths.
Join Amy Loewenberg as she talks with MSA members Susan Tudor of the Cummer Museum and Tia Bianchini of the Barnes Foundation as they share all things Museums and Museum Store Sunday- a global annual event celebrating the museum stores and their mission-related products which play a vital role in helping arts, cultural and nonprofit attractions educate and thrive. Since its launch in 2017, museum store advocacy has been growing and gaining global recognition. On Sunday, November 28, 2021 this year more than 1,700 museums world-wide are registered to participate – from all 50 states, 24 countries, and five continents! This year they are celebrating five years of Museum Store Sunday and special shopping experiences in one-of-a kind stores, showcasing broad assortments of highly curated, unique, mission-specific gifts. From books to jewelry to children's products to home accessories and gourmet food, there is something for everyone! So shop knowing that you are supporting the missions and programs of each participating museum and cultural institution. RESOURCES Guest Websites: http://www.museumstoreassociation.org/ https://www.cummermuseum.org/ https://www.barnesfoundation.org/ | NY NOW:https://nynow.com | NY NOW Podcast Page:https://nynow.com/podcast | NY NOW Digital Market:https://nynowdigitalmarket.com
032 — 69 Questions with #VAF2021 (Season 3) | Podcast Historias with Alphecca Perpetua "69 Questions with VISAYAS ART FAIR" Season 3, Episode 32, Rated-GP Podcast Historias with Alphecca Perpetua SPONSORED BY: Studio Historias, Broadcasting & Multimedia Productions www.show.studiohistorias.com As Told By PekPek, Mug Collections by @alpheccaperpetua www.instagram.com/AsToldByPekPek ZANNE SILVA is the HEAD SECRETARIAT & one of the VAF ORANIZERS from CEBU DESIGN WEEK, INC. VISAYAS ART FAIR is a 3-day historical cultural experience uniquely highlighting the three (3) regions from the Eastern, Central, and Western Visayas territories to present the Visayan arts and culture to the world. VISAYAS ART FAIR will feature artworks, talks, performances, and special settings, with a diverse line up of galleries and creatives from all over the Visayas and participation of selected NCR galleries. Let's celebrate creativity and craftsmanship under one venue! VISAYAS ART FAIR has more than 1,000 artworks by more than 400 artists in more than 40 art events, and it's open to the public from Friday to Sunday, November 26 - 28 at the Montebello Villa Hotel, Cebu City. Organized by CEBU DESIGN WEEK, INC (www.fb.com/CebuDesignWeek). VISAYAS ART FAIR is in partnership with the NCCA, the Cebu City Government, OPAV Visayas, SHS-85 Foundation, Cebu Furniture Industries Foundation, INC, and Museums and Galleries Month. Get your tickets at www.ticket2me.net/e/34280. VAF ADMISSION PRICES: 3 Days — P250 1 Day — P100* *50% off for students. Currently admitting kids above 15 years old only. VAF ADMISSION RULES: Tickets will be exchanged with a wristband upon registration and must be worn at all times. Guests may enter and exit anytime of the day, granted that they are wearing their wristbands upon re-entry. All guests, exhibitors, and staff must be vaccinated. Non-vaccinated individuals will have undergo a COVID-19 antigen test and must receive a negative result. The antigen test is priced at P380 and will be at the expense of the guest. Pre-registration of guests online is highly encouraged. SPECIAL MENTIONS: Wenceslao "Tito" Cuevas, ALAB NG SINING by Lloyd Tronco, UNESCO, Kenneth Cobonpue, NCCA, Johanna Michelle Lim, Artisan Spanish Sardines, and more. DESCRIPTION: Podcast Historias with @alpheccaperpetua • Presented/Hosted by Alphecca Perpetua • Arranged, Mixed, and Mastered by Alphecca Perpetua • Produced by Alphecca Perpetua & Brent Kohnan • Distributed by Studio Historias • www.bio.site/AlpheccaPerpetua • Cebu, Philippines 6000 • All Rights Reserved © 2021 DISCLAIMER: The assumptions, views, opinions, and insinuations made by the host and guests do not reflect those of the show, the management, and the companies affiliated. A few information in this podcast episode may contain errors or inaccuracies; we do not make warranty as to the correctness or reliability of the content. If you think you own the rights to any of the material used and wish for the material not be used, please contact Studio Historias via email at email@example.com.
We're joined by Tom Godrey, owner of Tomcat Games LLC and manager of our many games and rides at the Texas Renaissance Festival. Tom talks with us about the history he has working with games at TRF, the work that he and his wife dedicate to our Todd Mission volunteer fire department, and the future of games and rides during our current festival season and beyond. In this episode, the following tales are told by Tom: Being born and raised in Texas Getting his start at TRF in the tomato booth Fighting fires with his wife, Cassandra Mentoring under game and ride employers at TRF Taking over the business and adding new elements
01:06 - Anne Bracegirdle discusses navigating the waters between the legacy art world and the crypto art world. Anne spent a decade at Christie's where she spearheaded the auction house's Art+Tech initiative, before diving headfirst into arttech at Superblue and co-founding the Art & Antiquities Blockchain Consortium. She is a frequent speaker about the confluence of art and technology and now serves as the VP of Business Development for Metaversal.28:11 - The week's top art headlines.
In this episode of On The Square, Sapelo Square History Editor Zaheer Ali speaks with Tulani Salahu-Din, museum specialist at the Smithsonian's National Museum of African American History and Culture (NMAAHC), about Muslim artifacts at the museum. Salahu-Din provides the backstory for some of the objects at the museum, including those featured as part of Sapelo Square's Black History Month 2021 special: an egg carton from the Nation of Islam's Muslim Farms, a tape recorder used by Malcolm X at Mosque No. 7, and a pendant the Honorable Elijah Muhammad gave to his wife Sister Clara Muhammad as described by their grand-daughter Amirah Muhammad in an oral history. They also talk about the importance of preserving Muslim material culture, and steps everyone can take in collecting and recording their family histories. To the question, “If Black Islam had a theme song, what would it be?,” Salahu-Din chose Quincy Jones's “What Good Is a Song?” To learn more about some of the Muslim artifacts featured at the National Museum of African American History and Culture (NMAAHC), visit Sapelo Square's Black History Month 2021 feature, or search the online collections at NMAAHC. To find out more information about the museum's artifacts and public programming around themes of religion and spirituality, visit the Center for Study of African American Religious Life. Theme music by Fanatik OnBeats. Artwork was created by Scheme of Things Graphics. --- Courtesy of Maydan Podcast.
In today's episode of ‘Glo Says Let's Talk Local' podcast - Season 5 - What ART thou? Where ART thou? (A weekly Business, Entrepreneur and Arts Podcast) host Gloria Chong and her co-host Kristin Lim talk to guest, Ken Lum (A Prolific Canadian Academic, Painter, Photographer, Sculptor and Writer) about what he does and his connection with Vancouver. He shares generously and genuinely about his background and also how he became an Artist Extraordinaire! Episode Highlights• 3:20 – Gloria says, Ken is a world famous artist with his roots are in Vancouver. He is currently the Chairperson of Fine Arts at the University of Pennsylvania.• 4:35 – Ken states that he went to SFU as he just needed to get a new start.• 7:33 – Ken didn't know anything about Contemporary Art but then he discovered SFU, there was a Center for Contemporary Arts and they were just starting at that point. • 11:29 – Art wasn't a dream for Ken; it was more of like an escape from lab life or escape from factory life. • 19:21- Kristin asks Ken, when he started to pick-up his camera and go around photographing.• 22:29 – Ken's career started before he started doing a MFA at UBC.• 24:50 – Ken speaks about Mariana Sziget whom he met in Vancouver Art Gallery Library. She was a nurse, but she loved art. He always went there to chitchat with her.• 28:15 – Ken went the academic route because having a salary gives you some breathing space in the marketplace.• 30:52 – Ken is working towards the show in New York and in January, and one of his screenplays is under discussion right now. Interesting Points1. He thought being a graphic illustrator, and that sort of stuff was basically the extent of being an artist. He didn't know anything beyond that. He didn't know anything about the world of Museums and Galleries but then he accidentally discovered this course at SFU.2. Some artists have no problem with the market, but he always had a problem with it because it's always compromising of one's ideals of what art should do and how art should perform and that's one of the reasons he took the academic route. Interesting Quotes• “My mother was really upset with me especially when she found out I was interested in being an artist.” – Ken Lum• “I didn't want to be in a lab coat in lab, for my life. I mean, that's fine for other people but for me, I wanted something more.” - Ken LumResources/ Links• Glo Says Let's Talk Local Podcast: AppleSpotify• Kristin Lim: Instagram• Gloria Chong: Email• Ken Lum: Website
What makes a good Second World War exhibit? How can we best share the story of the Holocaust? Two new galleries dedicated to these seismic events at London's Imperial War Museum grapple with these questions and others. Historian Keith Lowe spoke to curators Vicki Hawkins, Kate Clements and James Bulgin about the challenges of creating them. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Baltimore native David Rubenstein is a founding figure in private equity, a prolific philanthropist, and author. From leveraged buyouts to his patriotic philanthropy to his leadership roles within institutions like the Smithsonian, Kennedy Center, and the National Gallery of Art, David has spent much of his life evaluating what makes institutions—and people—succeed. He joined Tyler to discuss what makes someone good at private equity, why 20 percent performance fees have withstood the test of time, why he passed on a young Mark Zuckerberg, why SPACs probably won't transform the IPO process, gambling on cryptocurrency, whether the Brooklyn Nets are overrated, what Wall Street and Washington get wrong about each other, why he wasn't a good lawyer, why the rise of China is the greatest threat to American prosperity, how he would invest in Baltimore, his advice to aging philanthropists, the four standards he uses to evaluate requests for money, why we still need art museums, the unusual habit he and Tyler share, why even now he wants more money, why he's not worried about an imbalance of ideologies on college campuses, how he prepares to interview someone, what appealed to him about owning the Magna Carta, the change he'd make to the US Constitution, why you shouldn't obsess about finding a mentor, and more. Visit our website: https://conversationswithtyler.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/cowenconvos Follow us on Instagram: https://instagram.com/cowenconvos/ Follow Tyler on Twitter: https://twitter.com/tylercowen Follow David on Twitter: https://twitter.com/DM_Rubenstein Like us on Facebook: https://facebook.com/cowenconvos Subscribe to our Newsletter: https://go.mercatus.org/l/278272/2017-09-19/g4ms
On today's episode of the B&H Photography Podcast, we are pleased to welcome Peter Cohen and Bill Shapiro to discuss “vernacular” photography and the historical and cultural significance of snapshots and other images that fall outside the realms of fine-art and commercial photography. Peter J. Cohen is recognized as one of the country's foremost collectors of vernacular photography and portions of his collections are now included in institutions such as Metropolitan Museum of Art, MoMA, MFA Boston, The Art Institute of Chicago, The Morgan Library, and SFMoMA. Bill Shapiro is the former Editor-in-Chief of LIFE Magazine and the founding Editor-in-Chief of LIFE.com. He is the author of several books, including Gus & Me, a children's book he co-wrote with Rolling Stones guitarist Keith Richards, and What We Keep, from 2018. Shapiro is also a curator and has written about photography for The New York Times Magazine, The Atlantic, Esquire, and others, including an article for Texas Monthly, which contains images referred to in this episode. With our guests we discuss the joy of collecting old photos, of discovering themes, creating romantic stories, and of the beauty of the photograph as object. We also consider the surge of interest in vernacular photography from museums and other institutions, the marketplace distinctions among these and fine-art photos, and most important, what these images can tell us about our country and cultures. Join us for this enjoyable and insightful conversation. Guests: Peter Cohen and Bill Shapiro Photograph Courtesy of the Peter J. Cohen Collection
When the audience for visual art expanded from small circles of artists and collectors into broader culture, the way art was experienced shifted from aesthetics to explanation. Art, it became thought, should be about something. But David Salle rebukes this literal-mindedness: according to him, what we think and feel when reacting to a piece of art is more authoritative than what's written on the label next to it. A painter, sculptor, and filmmaker, David is also the author of How to See: Looking, Talking, and Thinking about Art, a highly regarded book on artistic criticism. David joined Tyler to discuss the fifteen (or so) functions of good art, why it's easier to write about money than art, what's gone wrong with art criticism today, how to cultivate good taste, the reasons museum curators tend to be risk-averse, the effect of modern artistic training on contemporary art, the evolution of Cézanne, how the centrality of photography is changing fine art, what makes some artists' retrospectives more compelling than others, the physical challenges of painting on a large scale, how artists view museums differently, how a painting goes wrong, where his paintings end up, what great collectors have in common, how artists collect art differently, why Frank O'Hara was so important to Alex Katz and himself, what he loves about the films of Preston Sturges, why The Sopranos is a model of artistic expression, how we should change intellectual property law for artists, the disappointing puritanism of the avant-garde, and more. Visit our website: https://conversationswithtyler.com Email: email@example.com Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/cowenconvos Follow us on Instagram: https://instagram.com/cowenconvos/ Follow Tyler on Twitter: https://twitter.com/tylercowen Follow David on Twitter: https://twitter.com/David_Salle Like us on Facebook: https://facebook.com/cowenconvos Subscribe to our Newsletter: https://go.mercatus.org/l/278272/2017-09-19/g4ms