"Adrienne Rich's new prose collection could have been titled The Essential Rich."—Women's Review of Books These essays trace a distinguished writer's engagement with her time, her arguments with herself and others.
Author: Adrienne Rich
Publisher: W. W. Norton & Company
"Adrienne Rich's new prose collection could have been titled The Essential Rich."—Women's Review of Books These essays trace a distinguished writer's engagement with her time, her arguments with herself and others. "I am a poet who knows the social power of poetry, a United States citizen who knows herself irrevocably tangled in her society's hopes, arrogance, and despair," Adrienne Rich writes. The essays in Arts of the Possible search for possibilities beyond a compromised, degraded system, seeking to imagine something else. They call on the fluidity of the imagination, from poetic vision to social justice, from the badlands of political demoralization to an art that might wound, that may open scars when engaged in its work, but will finally suture and not tear apart. This volume collects Rich's essays from the last decade of the twentieth century, including four earlier essays, as well as several conversations that go further than the usual interview. Also included is her essay explaining her reasons for declining the National Medal for the Arts. "The work is inspired and inspiring."—Alicia Ostriker "[S]o clear and clean and thorough. I learn from her again and again."—Grace Paley
Part journal, part sketchbook, and wholly original, The Art of the Possible offers a window into the world and art of one of America's most treasured poets and teachers.
Author: Kenneth Koch
Publisher: Soft Skull Press
This unusual mix of art and words is infused with the same energetic wordplay, humor, and tenderness as Kenneth Koch's best poems. Illustrated and lettered in his own hand and studded with visual puns and jokes, Koch's sweetly absurd milieu is peopled by Miles Davis, John Cage, Virgil Thomson, Aaron Copland, Lillian Hellman, Twiggy, and a host of others. Part journal, part sketchbook, and wholly original, The Art of the Possible offers a window into the world and art of one of America's most treasured poets and teachers.
In recognition of these developments, this volume examines the application of project management concepts, tools and techniques to translation and localization projects.
Author: Keiran J. Dunne
Publisher: John Benjamins Publishing
Over the past three decades, translation has evolved from a profession practiced largely by individuals to a cottage industry model and finally to a formally recognized industrial sector that is project-based, heavily outsourced and that encompasses a wide range of services in addition to translation. As projects have grown in size, scope and complexity, and as project teams have become increasingly distributed across geographies, time zones, languages and cultures, formalized project management has emerged as both a business requirement and a critical success factor for language service providers. In recognition of these developments, this volume examines the application of project management concepts, tools and techniques to translation and localization projects. The contributors are seasoned practitioners and scholars who offer insights into the central role of project management in the language industry today and discuss best-practice approaches to the adaptation of generic project management knowledge, skills, tools and techniques for translation and localization projects.
Drawing on poetic inquiry, psychoanalysis, phenomenology, life writing, and several types of arts-based research methodologies, this diverse collection spotlights the intellectual genealogies of curriculum scholars such as Ted Aoki, ...
Author: Nicholas Ng-a-Fook
Provoking Curriculum Studies pushes forward a strong reading of the theoretical and methodological innovations taking place within curriculum studies research. Addressing an important gap in contemporary curriculum studies—conceptualizing scholars as poets and the potential of the poetic in education—it offers a framework for doing curriculum work at the intersection of the arts, social theory, and curriculum studies. Drawing on poetic inquiry, psychoanalysis, phenomenology, life writing, and several types of arts-based research methodologies, this diverse collection spotlights the intellectual genealogies of curriculum scholars such as Ted Aoki, Geoffrey Milburn and Roger Simon, whose provocations, inquiries, and recursive questioning link the writing and re-writing of curriculum theory to acts of strong poetry. Readers are urged to imagine alternative ways in which professors, teachers, and university students might not only engage with but disrupt, blur, and complicate curriculum theory across interdisciplinary topographies in order to seek out blind impresses—those areas of knowledge that are left over, unaddressed by ‘mainstream’ curriculum scholarship, and that instigate difficult questions about death, trauma, prejudice, poverty, colonization, and more.
Art's “plane of composition,” we might say, is one of embodied becoming,
philosophy's “plane of immanence” one of disembodied becoming. Artworks
create universes that “are neither virtual nor actual; they are possible, the
possible as ...
Author: Ronald Bogue
First published in 2003. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
Truth in art is a matter of fidelity within limits and with exceptions. There is no
external court of appeal as in science. Fidelity is always a matter of interpretation
and of judgement. It is all too obvious that rational aesthetics is not possible
Author: Joseph Agassi
This book is a first attempt to cover the whole area of aesthetics from the point of view of critical rationalism. It takes up and expands upon the more narrowly focused work of E. H. Gombrich, Sheldon Richmond, and Raphael Sassower and Louis Ciccotello. The authors integrate the arts into the scientific world view and acknowledge that there is an aesthetic aspect to anything whatsoever. They pay close attention to the social situatedness of the arts. Their aesthetics treats art as emerging from craft in the form of luxurious and playful challenge to the audience. In developing it they place emphasis on the number of questions and claims that can be settled by appeal to empirical facts; on the historical character of aesthetic judgements; and on the connection of aesthetic truth to true love and true friendship, i.e. fidelity and integrity, not to informative truth.
of. Art. Possible? Marx Wartofsky Bernard M. Baruch College and the Graduate
Center City University of New York FOREWARNING The title under which I was
originally invited to write, before I received Professor Blatt's chapter, was "What
Author: Margery B. Franklin
Publisher: Psychology Press
This volume's unifying theme is the question: Is a concept of development relevant to art? Bringing together contributions from the perspectives of philosophical aesthetics, psychoanalysis, architecture and design, and the practicing artist, as well as developmental theory in psychology, this volume provides a unique assembly of voices from different disciplines. The twelve chapters span artistic production in childhood, transformations in the work of the individual artist, and historical changes in art, thus establishing a broad canvas for examining how concepts of development are used in relation to the arts. The contributors consider specific phenomena and questions against the background of theoretical issues, taking markedly different views on whether change in artistic work can be aptly characterized as development and, if so, what modulations of the concept may be required in light of accompanying assumptions and implications. Given the nature of this discourse, this richly illustrated book should lead to a radical rethinking among those who apply developmental concepts to artistic phenomena and aesthetic movements, and to reconsideration of the role of art in optimal human development within the individual and within social orders.
of potential , the necessary creativity and imprecision of improvisation and the
arts offers an energetic challenge within settings that can often be experienced
as at odds with these qualities . It is in encountering this contrast and in looking
Author: Phil Jones
Publisher: Psychology Press
The Arts Therapies provides, in one volume, a guide to the different disciplines and their current practice and thinking. It presents: * A clear analysis of the relationship between client, therapist and art form. * An exploration of research, practice and key contributions made to the field by practitioners internationally and within many different contexts. * Discussion of how the arts therapies relate to established health services. The Arts Therapies: A revolution in healthcare is a unique book that provides a thorough and up-to-date overview of the arts therapies. It will prove invaluable to arts therapists, health professionals, and all those who wish to learn more about the field.
THE EMERGENCE OF BRITISH VIDEO ART 3 June 1976 Now that the Tate
Gallery has at last decided to present its first ... Arts committee - the two main
potential sources of patronage for video work - has provided it with any funds this
Author: Richard Cork
Publisher: Yale University Press
Consists of articles and reviews of contemporary art in the 1970's written mostly for the Evening Standard.
Jacques Rancière, interviewed by Fulvia Carnevale and John Kelsey,“Art of the
Possible,” Artforum, March 2007, 258–59. 21. Bill Horrigan, “Some Other Time,”
Chris Marker: Staring Back (Columbus, OH:Wexner Center for the Arts, 2007), ...
Author: Ben Davis
Publisher: Haymarket Books
9.5 Theses on Art and Class seeks to show how a clear understanding of class makes sense of what is at stake in a broad number of contemporary art's most persistent debates, from definitions of political art to the troubled status of "outsider" and street art to the question of how we maintain faith in art itself. Ben Davis currently lives and works in New York City where he is Executive Editor at Artinfo.
It is possible that children may experience the curriculum in ways the teacher
never intended. As case studies of arts education reported in Stake, Bresler, and
Mabry (1991) indicate, advocacy for excellence in arts education is often a more
Author: Liora Bresler
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
Seventeen authors, whose work represents the best of contemporary research and theory on a constellation of issues concerning the role of the arts in children's lives and learning, address critical issues of development, context, and curriculum from perspectives informed by work with children in formal and informal settings. This anthology draws on various cultural and institutional context and traditional and contemporary practices from different parts of the world.
W. F. Hegel. Hegel«s theory of art is what he refers to in the Science of Logic as a
... A determination is not adefinition because adefinition excludes possible
examples by delimiting the objectat the outset [which is what Hospers complains
Author: Gordon Graham
A new edition of this bestselling introduction to aesthetics and the philosophy of art. Includes new sections on digital music and environmental aesthetics. All other chapters have been thoroughly revised and updated.
The National Endowment for the Arts Fannie Taylor, Anthony L. Barresi ... in my
position as chairman of the National Council on the Arts and I would like to clear
up any possible misconceptions and allegations made during the past few days.
Author: Fannie Taylor
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
Profound changes were taking place in American society during the period of the 1960s and 1970s when legislation for the National Foundation for the Arts and the Humanities was enacted and the agencies went into operation. It was a period of soul-searching by the American public when the cherished prejudices and civil inequities of the past decades were wiped out and old wounds began to heal; at the same time, however, the Vietnam War was creating new fissures and antagonisms. Into this newly healing, newly questioning society, congressional action thrust the National Council on the Arts in 1964, and the National Endowment for the Arts in 1965. Their mission was to encourage and support the arts, and the men and women charged with this responsibility went about their work with the zeal and enthusiasm of religious converts. The idea of even a minute amount of federal financial assistance to the country's chronically beleaguered and often impoverished artists and arts organi zations seemed strange to a segment of the population that had existed in forgot ten independence from government intervention. Many of the nation's artists and arts leaders were wary, partly because of the uncertainties and constraints of previous patterns of governmental support.
When we enter an art exhibit we enter a social scene with a mentality which
orients our attention to experiences. As with producing art, being exposed to it
also opens up the possibility of entering into a self-actualisation process.
Author: M. Xanthoudaki
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
Researching Visual Arts Education in Museums and Galleries brings together case studies from Europe, Asia and North America, in a way that will lay a foundation for international co-operation in the future development and communication of practice-based research. The research in each of the cases directly stems from educational practice in very particular contexts, indicating at once the variety and detail of practitioners' concerns and their common interests.
Eighteen essays by an expert on arts education demonstrate the usefulness and importance of the arts in sparking students' creativity and thinking skills and offer specific recommendations for restoring and paying for the arts in the public ...
Author: Charles B. Fowler
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
Eighteen essays by an expert on arts education demonstrate the usefulness and importance of the arts in sparking students' creativity and thinking skills and offer specific recommendations for restoring and paying for the arts in the public schools. IP.
The twentieth century, so rich in literature, in music, and in the visual arts, has
also been rich in criticism of these arts; but it's possible that some of the
uglinesses and distortions in modern criticism have arisen from the consideration
of each ...
Author: James Leggio
Music and Modern Art adopts an interdisciplinary approach to the relationship between these two fields of creative endeavor.