curatorship


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  • noun

Words related to curatorship

the position of curator

References in periodicals archive ?
Since 1994, the Center for Curatorial Studies and its graduate program have provided one of the world's most forward thinking teaching and learning environments for the research and practice of contemporary art and curatorship.
Children's filmmaking has been interpreted as curatorship of self (Potter, 2010), while others have examined children's use of kineikonic or moving images in film (Burn, 2009; Burn & Parker, 2003; Mills, 2011c).
Vaughan Fashion Costume Curatorship, on her textiles research in Oaxaca, Mexico.
The library itself--owned and supported by the foundation under the curatorship of the University of Maryland--I considered a professional and academic extension of the electronic media that had grown from Marconi's experimentation a century before, and the Giants of Broadcasting was established in 2003 to help bring a professional focus on the history and traditions of an industry still imbued by the difference it has wrought in the world of communication, and told through the lives and careers of those who have had the greatest impact upon it.
Snickars and Vondereau (2009) organize a reader on YouTube in six sections, corresponding to the different approaches scholars have taken: mediality, usage, form, storage, industry, and curatorship (pp.
I am contemplating taking up curatorship as a profession," said the man who has been employed with the CAG for almost 20 years.
the MDC national council on Saturday 26th April 2014 suspended Tsvangirai and his accomplices and placed the party under the curatorship of the Guardian Council.
It is almost as if imaginative and innovative curatorship, combined with the highest standards of presentation, is no longer the exception but the rule.
b) the attribution, exercise, delegation, restriction or termination of parental responsibility regarding issues such as: (a) rights of custody and rights of access; (b) guardianship, curatorship and similar institutions; (c) the designation and functions of any person or body having charge of the child's person or property, representing or assisting the child; (d) the placement of the child in a foster family or in institutional care; (e) measures for the protection of the child relating to the administration, conservation or disposal of the child's property.
New ways of experiencing culture, the role of museums and marketing implications, Museum Management and Curatorship 19(4): 417-425.
Failing this, or where no family members are available, curatorship should be sought.
emancipation, tutorship, interdiction, curatorship, filiation, annulment
The new exhibition, unveiled in June 2013, was initiated and financed by the Israeli government (with the assistance of the Claims Conference, and in coordination with the Auschwitz-Birkenau State Museum) which charged Yad Vashem with the curatorship and production.
Far from being simply about the passive curatorship of art, architecture, and history, Toxey argues that the state-sanctioned effort to preserve the past is a powerful tool for political and social control that generates significant social and economic change.