Web Gallery of Art, image collection, virtual museum and searchable database of European fine arts (painting, sculpture, illumination) of the Romanesque, Gothic, Renaissance, Baroque, Neoclassicism, Romanticism and Realism periods (1000-1850),...
Great conversation about online music reviews and fan comments.
As almost anyone with a Facebook account knows, classical music criticism is going from spectator sport to participatory activity. Some people read the comments on articles or news feeds just as avidly as the actual reviews that precede them. Meanwhile, as newspaper arts coverage is cut back in many cities, blogs and Twitter feeds are a growing force in shaping conversations about the art form.
But where does this leave classical music? Is the Internet giving us a more democratic form of commentary – or a more shrill, unfiltered one?
This issue recently hit home for violinist Lara St. John, who publicly criticized Facebook commenters who were "piling on" by reposting and joking about a scathing New York Times review of a fellow violinist. In this podcast, St. John explains what she found so distressing.
curated by Mariastella Margozzi, Raffaella Bozzini and Paolo Martone
GNAM, in collaboration with Editalia, presents to the public "Here contemporary art".
It is a "path" between the works from the Museum collection to commemorate the contribution to the knowledge of contemporary Italian art from the magazine "Here contemporary art", which has published from 1966 to 1977 by Editalia.
Recent retrospective surveys include "Anselm Kiefer: Heaven and Earth," the Modern Art Museum, Fort Worth, Texas (2005, traveled to Musée d'art contemporain de Montréal, the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, ...
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