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02 JULY 2012

Art directory of gallery exhibitions & contemporary visual fine artists

"re–title.com, an artist initiative founded in London in 2005, is the information resource for emerging and professional contemporary art, providing directory and publicity services for internationally focused artists and galleries.

...used daily by thousands of artists, curators, critics, gallerists, writers, media professionals, collectors and enthusiasts for research and current information."

(Re–title.com)

Fig.1 Katharina Sieverding, Weltlinie, 1999, A/D/A Process, Acryl, Stahl, 2teilig; je 190 x 125 cm, Image © Katharina Sieverding, Courtesy Galerie Christian Lethert, Koln [http://www.re–title.com/artists/Katharina–Sieverding.asp].

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TAGS

2005artart collectorsart criticsart curator • artist initiative • artists • artists directory • arts and culturearts community • arts writer • contemporary artcontemporary art exhibitionscontemporary visual artscreative practicecreative practice directorycreative practitionercreative practitionerscurator • current information • directory of creative practice • emerging artistic practices • emerging contemporary art • enthusiastsexhibitionfine art • fine artists • gallerists • information resource • internationally focused artists • internationally focused galleries • Katharina Sieverding • media professionals • online art directory • professional contemporary art • publicity services • Re-title.com • visual art academicsvisual art professionalsvisual artsvisual arts organisationsvisual arts research

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
20 MAY 2012

Open Space: non-profit artist-run centre in Victoria, British Columbia

"Founded in September 1972, Open Space is non–profit artist–run centre located in Victoria, British Columbia. For over thirty years, Open Space has supported professional artists who utilize hybrid and experimental approaches to media, art, music, and performance. As an exhibition and performance centre, Open Space reflects the wide diversity of contemporary art practices in Victoria, across Canada, and beyond. Our commitment to contemporary artists is an inclusive situation, embracing work by artists of different disciplines, media, generations, cultures, and communities.

Open Space supports experimental artistic practices in all contemporary arts disciplines, acting as a laboratory for engaging art, artists, and audiences."

(Open Space Arts Society Vision Statement, 2010)

Fig.1 "Video as a Cultural Metaphor" Artist: Chris Creighton–Kelly, Date: March 9 and 10, 1979.

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19721979art • artist-run • artists • artists of different disciplines • British ColumbiaCanada • Chris Creighton-Kelly • communitiescontemporary art practicescontemporary artists • contemporary arts disciplines • cultural metaphorculturesdiversity • engaging art • engaging artistsengaging audiencesexhibition centre • experimental approaches • experimental artistic practices • generations • hybrid formsinclusiveinstallation artmediamusicnon-profitopen space • Open Space Arts Society • performance • performance centre • professional artistsvideovideo art • video as a cultural metaphor • visual arts organisations

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
24 MARCH 2012

Pop-up art transform Christchurch earthquake barriers

"Bryan L'Estrange has been chosen to curate an art exhibition in Sumner on canvases stretched across the container fronts. They will be installed at Sumners' Peacock's Gallop stretch of Containers. In some cases the containers are 12 metres long. ..

Dinesh Patel is the designer, Bryan LEstrange is curator. They are taking submissions from artists and looking for sponsors now. Some of the artists already confirmed include Ben Reid, Tony Delautour and Kees Bruin as well as Simon Kaan, Tony Cribb and Jason Kelly."

(L'Estrange Art Gallery, 06 September 2011, The Big Idea)

[The shipping containers were put in place as barriers to prevent injury by falling rocks, after the September 2010 earthquake in the seaside Christchurch suburb of Sumner in Aotearoa New Zealand.]

Fig.1 Bryan L'Estrange (2011), "Container exhibition Sumner Christchurch".

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2011Aotearoa New Zealandartart exhibitionart galleryartistsartworkbarrier • Ben Reid • Bryan LEstrange • Christchurch • Christchurch artists • community • container • containers • curator • Dinesh Patel • earthquake • earthquake barriers • exhibitionexhibition spacehoardings • humanisation • Jason Kelly • Kees Bruin • large format printing • local presence • open-air art gallery • Peacocks Gallop • platform for artists • pop-up • pop-up art • pop-up gallery • reinscribe • shipping container • shipping containers • Simon Kaan • South Island • Sumner • temporary • temporary art • The Big Idea • Tony Cribb • Tony Delautour • ugly • urban landscape

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
13 FEBRUARY 2012

The UK Design and Artists Copyright Society

"DACS was established 25 years ago by artists for artists. Among its founding artists were Eduardo Paolozzi, Susan Hiller and Elaine Kowalsky. DACS was set up to ensure that artists' rights are respected and that these rights are recognised both financially and morally."

(Design and Artists Copyright Society, UK)

2). DACS Annual Review 2010.

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artartistartists • artists for artists • authorshipcontent licensingcontent rightscopyrightcopyright rulesDACSDesign and Artists Copyright Society • designers and artists • Eduardo Paolozzi • Elaine Kowalsky • financially recognised • intellectual propertyownershippiracyplagiarismrights holder • Susan Hiller • UKvalue creationvisual arts

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
23 NOVEMBER 2011

Practice-led/practice-based research methods

"To date, there is no definitive published single source on research methods for artists and designers. The following methods are drawn from a range of sources, most importantly from validated completed formal research in Art and Design (main sources: ARIAD–www.ariad.co.uk; British Library's Index to Theses–www.theses.com, Higher Education institutes' published information), as well as useful examples of research projects in non–formal frameworks (for example, industry, commerce, education, and so on) as reported in various journals and professional publications. An examination of some of these examples would no doubt lead to 'classic' references to various 'design methods' publications by, for example, Archer (1965), Jones (1980), Cross (1984), and so on; and important research by Cornock (1978, 1983, 1984) on Fine Art methodology. During recent years, many more examples of practice–based research have become accessible. Many have already been cited in previous chapters and more are cited in this one.

These methods are particularly useful if your own practice forms part of the research methodology.

Other methods described come from Social Science research, for example www.sosig.ac.uk (accessed 15 August 2003); Denzin and Lincoln (1994); and some specifically from educational research, for example Cohen and Manion (1994), McKernan (1998). These are particularly relevant for human inquiry related to Art and Design, for example the study of an individual's practice, and user feedback for designed products. In some circumstances, particular areas of design, for example industrial design, a more scientific approach may be appropriate, in which case 'design methods' may be useful. Documented examples of projects using design methods can be found in the journal Design Studies–www.elsevier.nl/locate/destud (accessed 16 June 2003). The range of methods outlined is by no means definitive or completely comprehensive, and they cannot be described here in any great detail. If you think that a particular method described in this book would be useful in your project then you should discuss it with your supervisor. You should always follow up the references and examples given in order to appreciate the context in which the method was used. As you become more familiar with various methods you will realize the kind of tasks involved in applying them. Once you have identified these tasks, build them into your plan of work. Research methods development relies on researchers (including you!) adding further detail and modifying as a method is tried and evaluated."

(Carole Gray and Julian Malins, 2004, pp.104– 120)

[Gray and Malins outline the selection and use of common practice–led/practice–based research methods including: Practice; Photography, Video, 3D Models/maquettes, Reflective journal/Research diary, Audio reflection, 'Sweatbox', Case study, Interview, Questionnaire, Personal constructs.]

1). Carole Gray and Julian Malins (2004). "Visualizing Research ", Ashgate.

TAGS

3D models (research method) • applied research • ARIAD • art and designartists • audio reflection (research method) • British Library • Carole Gray • case studycreative practicedesign researchdesign research approachesdesign research projectdesign researcherdesign studieseducational researchestablished research methodsfine art • Fine Art methodology • focus groups • formal research • Higher Education institute • human enquiry • industrial designinterview (research method) • Julian Malins • maquette • non-formal frameworks • personal constructs (research method) • photography (research method) • practice (research method) • practice-based researchpractice-led research • professional publications • questionnairereflective journalresearchresearch design • research diary • research methodsresearch papersocial science • sweatbox (research method) • undergraduate researchuser feedbackvideo (research method)visual arts

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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