4Cs - From Conflict to Conviviality through Creativity and Culture

The White Pube

The White Pube were in Lisbon to discuss accountability of art institutions with the MA and PhD students of The Lisbon Consortium.

The Union

The Union were in Lisbon to discuss diversity and representativity in art institutions with the MA and PhD students of The Lisbon Consortium.

Can a photograph be used as an art medium for understanding our own internal conflicts as well as those of others?

Photography has been used as a tool for capturing stories since as early as 1839, a date generally accepted as the birth year of practical photography (1). During this time, the possibility of capturing events of war to enhance public awareness was also starting to be investigated. Portraits of soldiers, action scenes and land before and after battle became common, leading to the advent of war photography. Today journalists and war photographers document conflict and its aftermath around the world. A ​​​​​​​text by Hanna Qadir.

Culture Vultures? Why Politics Needs Culture to Survive.

Life generates culture generates life, or at least the will to live it. There now exist at least two-hundred different definitions for culture, but the one perhaps most pertinent in this moment stems from T.S. Eliot. The American poet once noted that “culture may even be described simply as that which makes life worth living”.

calling all ART lovers

Manifesto co-written by the MA students of The Lisbon Consortium of the Universidade Católica Portuguesa. The manifesto is part of the Proposals for (an) art world(s), the final project of the Curatorship Seminar, coordinated by Luísa Santos. The project consist of 3 exhibitions with Ana Pérez-Quiroga, René Tavares, and Monica Mindless and 3 manifestos, written after 3 workshops with the White Tube, The Union, and Mia Degner..

Can I ask you something?

Can I ask you something? is a pop-up exhibition, in the frame of Proposals for (an) art world(s), that presents Turn me On (2012), one of the many  neon works by Ana Pérez-Quiroga.