15
views
0
recommends
+1 Recommend
1 collections
    0
    shares
       
      • Record: found
      • Abstract: found
      • Article: found
      Is Open Access

      Civic Engagement, Public Intellectualism, and Art

      research-article
      Bookmark

            Abstract

            Revisiting a previously unpublished analysis of the Clamor (2016) and Tekist (2017) art shows presented at the Fine Arts Institute and the Museum of Modern Art in Sulaimani, Iraqi Kurdistan, Cockrell-Abdullah considers the spaces in which artists are siting their work so that they may speak to specific public audiences and their social and cultural concerns, and how this work creates sheltered civic space in Kurdish society that allows for open discussion of social problems.

            Content

            Author and article information

            Journal
            Journal of Intersectionality
            2515-2122
            11 November 2022
            : 6
            : 1
            : 79-98
            Affiliations
            [1 ] Department of Political Science, Agnes Scott College, Georgia, USA
            Article
            10.13169/jinte.6.1.0008
            168d0fff-d7a8-467e-95b6-b176b619789f
            The Authors

            Published under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International ( CC BY 4.0). Users are allowed to share (copy and redistribute the material in any medium or format) and adapt (remix, transform, and build upon the material for any purpose, even commercially), as long as the authors and the publisher are explicitly identified and properly acknowledged as the original source.


            Data sharing not applicable to this article as no datasets were generated or analysed during the current study.
            Political science,Arts,Social & Behavioral Sciences,Cultural studies
            Kurdish art,Iraqi Kurdistan,Clamor,Tekist,Sulaimani,site-specific art,intersectionality,conflict

            References

            1. Avruch Kevin, Black Peter W.. THE CULTURE QUESTION AND CONFLICT RESOLUTION. Peace & Change. Vol. 16(1):22–45. 1991. Wiley. [Cross Ref]

            2. Berleant Arnold. A Note on the Problem on Defining `Art'. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research. Vol. 25(2)1964. JSTOR. [Cross Ref]

            3. Bozarslan Hamit. REPRESENTING IRAQ HISTORY THROUGH THE ARTSWriting the Modern History of Iraq. p. 403–406. 2012. WORLD SCIENTIFIC. [Cross Ref]

            4. Cockrell-Abdullah Autumn. Art and AgencyAdvances in Public Policy and Administration. p. 320–342. 2019. IGI Global. [Cross Ref]

            5. Cockrell-Abdullah Autumn. Constituting Histories Through Culture In Iraqi Kurdistan. Zanj: The Journal of Critical Global South Studies. Vol. 2(1)2018. Pluto Journals. [Cross Ref]

            6. Cockrell-Abdullah Autumn. Guest Editor's Introduction: Toward a Greater Understanding of Contemporary Kurdish Art and Aesthetics. Journal of Intersectionality. Vol. 2(2)2018. Pluto Journals. [Cross Ref]

            7. Cockrell-Abdullah Autumn. There Is No Kurdish Art. Journal of Intersectionality. Vol. 2(2)2018. Pluto Journals. [Cross Ref]

            8. DAVIES STEPHEN. Defining Art and Artworlds. The Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism. Vol. 73(4):375–384. 2015. Oxford University Press (OUP). [Cross Ref]

            9. Freedom without Permission. 2016. Duke University Press. [Cross Ref]

            10. Kwon Miwon. One Place after Another. 2002. The MIT Press. [Cross Ref]

            11. Lederach John Paul. The Moral Imagination. 2005. Oxford University PressNew York. [Cross Ref]

            12. Shank Michael, Schirch Lisa. Strategic Arts-Based Peacebuilding. Peace & Change. Vol. 33(2):217–242. 2008. Wiley. [Cross Ref]

            Comments

            Comment on this article