Royal Academy London and School of the Arts, Kingston University, May 30- 31, 2019. Registration deadline: May 28, 2019.
Tools for the Future: The Formation and Development of New Markets
As the art market in Europe has developed, there have been many instances where new areas of collecting have emerged onto the market, very often reaching record-breaking prices. This workshop focuses on examples of this type of new market, whether in the primary or secondary sector, the aim being to analyse and understand the mechanisms by which a particular ‘product’ enters the market, gains authority and thus becomes collectable. In studying the evolution of these markets, the complex relationships between the different agents interacting with each other to create, support and sustain the taste or fashion for these works provide evidence of how art markets function, whether today or in the past. Papers examine the processes by which new markets are validated and question whether this is a necessary part of acceptance and stability, or whether in the contemporary art market, this is no longer necessary; another question that links past and present markets is the question of investment and whether it a factor in creating new markets. Underpinning many of these questions lies the issue of information and how important is accessibility to that information in the market.
Jeu de Paume Museum, March 19 – 20, 2020 Deadline: Jun 15, 2019
The Silver Atlantic. Photographic circulations in the 19th and 20th centuries International Symposium
A symposium organized by the Theory and History of Modern Arts and Literatures Center (THALIM), the Cultural History of Contemporary Societies Center (CHCSC), the Languages Arts and Music Synergies Center (SLAM) and the Jeu de Paume Museum, in conjunction with the National Research Agency project Transatlantic Cultures.
Einladung zum Doktoranden- und Habilitandenseminar„Kunst und Recht“ 6. bis 8. September 2019 Universität Bonn
Vom 6. bis 8. September 2019 wird das nächste, von Prof. Dr. Dr. h.c. Kurt Siehr, M.C.L., Max-Planck-Institut für ausländisches und internationales Privatrecht Hamburg, begründete, traditionsreiche Seminar „Kunst und Recht“ hier in Bonn stattfinden.Herr Kollege Siehr, Frau Kollegin Prof. Dr. Kerstin von der Decken, Walther-Schücking-Institut für internationales Recht Kiel, und ich freuen uns auf ein anregendes Wochenende mit Vorträgen und Werkstattberichten von Ihnen zu Ihren Dissertations- bzw. Habilitationsthemen oder auch sonstigen wissenschaftlichen Projekten sowie Diskussionen in geschützter, kollegialer Atmosphäre. Zugleich stellen wir derzeit ein kulturelles Begleitprogramm zusammen – hier hat Bonn einiges zu bieten! Das Seminar wird am Freitag, den 6. September 2019, abends beginnen und am Sonntag, den 8. September 2019, um die Mittagszeit enden.
The event will
cover the legal aspects relating to the movement of art: buying and
selling across international borders, international loans, the role of
handlers and agents… and the possible implications of Brexit. Speakers will include:
On the occasion of its 20th birthday the MEK – Museum Europäischer Kulturen – Staatliche Museen zu Berlin hosts the conference “What’s Missing? Collecting and Exhibiting Europe”. The conference focuses on blank spots: Which objects, narratives, methods and actors have not been paid any (or enough) attention to and are missing in our museum reflections on contemporary daily lives and societies in Europe? Numerous European collections and museums with objects of everyday life are going through processes of transformation – from historical folklore, national and sometimes ethnically oriented to contemporary, European and transculturally designed institutions. In this process, the historical collections are both a blessing and a curse: They form the basis of existence for these museum types – but the collections themselves and/or their ‘traditional’ narrative framings do not sufficiently represent current social developments or complex pasts. How can these museums adequately account for new sociopolitical contexts, especially against the background of present theoretical debates, which conceptualize things, actors, spaces and routes as closely entangled? In addition, the political “European project” is being increasingly called into question and conflicting ideas about European identity/identities and cultural heritage are being strongly communicated in many arenas. What social role do museums – and especially the (former) folklore museums – want to play in these debates of Europe in transition? How can a reinterpretation and contemporization of collections and exhibitions through (post-)migratory, queer, decolonial, fugitive, dis/abled or other marginalized lenses be established in mainstream museum work?