She was and is still is engaged on different levels in the world of art and beyond. Pirman acted as an art magazine editor, an art director, an art meet praesens, a vice president of an international network of contemporary art, a founder of curatorial school, a visiting professor at the Academy of Fine Arts and Design in Ljubljana, even a taxi driver, and a waitress.
Her different lines of work especially tactics and strategies she uses have always intertwined with her art practice, and it is impossible to separate them. In her artistic work, she is usually interested in disclosing the structure, the grid and is therefore often using the tactic of appropriation, mimicry, or manipulation.
She follows a belief that a work of art should trigger mental operations, create experiences, and that should be the aim of an artist's production, not összekötő alkalmazások leszbikusok art works, objects, or remains such as the documentation of public actions. Therefore, she is also meet praesens precise when it comes to questions of display and distribution of ideas.
The process of making Alenka Pirman. Curatorial work was keeping with the method the artist employs in her work: it was processual, research-based, and brought together different individuals with different specialties over a long time meet praesens the meet praesens process lasted almost three years.
Pirman has, in her practice, often touched upon topics from a wider cultural, sociological, political, and even ideological realm, and has therefore often instigated, put together, and lead temporary teams of meet praesens from different disciplines, from computer science to linguistic theory. Following a similar logic, when putting together the curatorial team, MGLC carefully selected a core team, curators with different background from local public institutions to the alternative scene.
The team also involved various contributing individuals on both the research and formative parts of the curatorial process: some of them were already participants in her artistic projects, some were asked to reflect or contribute to the curatorial questions related to the project, some contributed to the accompanying program.
Questions the team faced were numerous. How to show a variety of different approaches when it comes to exhibiting an art practice that trespasses its traditional boundaries and operates between different disciplines?
How to deal with the presentations of research projects that the artist developed over years, and ways to work with an artistic practice that denies repetition and disregards not just objects as important elements of art practice but even the concepts or conceptual backbones of the projects?
I would argue that the exhibition succeeded in realizing various things: the first major solo exhibition by Alenka Pirman, a survey of her work from tomanaged to create a complex program that merged the artist's approach with the research and distribution of her artistic ideas, and also preserved her distinctive, lucid humor, as well as her personal and collective histories that helped building a context for reading the works.
The project started in with a period in which the artist was financially supported by the institution researched, collected, and arranged her already well-organized archive of works finished ones, phases of different stages in the development of her projects, paraphernalia, texts, found objects, sketches, clippings of media coverage, etc.
Then one year prior to the exhibition, inthe curatorial team set to work. The team managed to address the specificities of each work and each of them was presented in well-thought format.
Their reflective in-depth orientated modus operandi ensured the necessary discipline in decisions about the methods of representation and the arrangement of the material. Some works were presented by actual artefacts, or rather their usually not that well-preserved leftovers, some by visual and meet praesens documents, others were to a certain extent reenacted as the artist never wants to repeats herself, the process of course did not rely on simple repetition.
Sometimes they integrated new reconstructions ofsome works, including materials that were first presented as parts of the wider context of the works: press clippings of media coverage, invitations to previous exhibitions, reconstructions, transcriptions of documents that were read or performed. Other works have been developed further, conceptualized and presented for the occasion of this exhibition.
Such is the example of The Case. Art and Criminality. In Meet praesens with Igor Zabel, curator at the Museum of Modern Art in Ljubljana and Biserka Debeljak, a long-time curator at the Museum of the Internal Affairs Agency today, the Slovenian Police Museum —organized an exhibition around the status of the document in the construction of artworks and that of the document in criminal proceedings.
The documents indirect evidence, court records, crime scene photographs, etc. As Pirman states, she was interested in the evocative power of the authentic document and its significance in both artistic and criminal activities,  which was confirmed by the frustrated response of the audience, who could only see the backside of the documents. They reconstructed the same case for the exhibition, but this time in the premises of the Police Museum and with the documents face up.
The case was revealed. Other segments of the project included independent yet intertwined elements: workshops, lectures, talks, walks, an exhibition guide, a catalogue, a museum shop, which together with exhibition formed the whole. It was developed to bring another potential view to the In the Lift project;an on and off going project sincewhere Pirman, who has been living in the same flat on the sixth floor for 47 years, started to take notes of small talk in the elevator.
From toshe wrote more than 60 dialogues. The work again had different formats of presentation from collage with typed dialogues alongside a photo of the inside of the elevator, to comic strips based on dialogues and drawn by Tibor Bolha inthat was published in an album by the Domestic Research Society in At MGLC, the project was presented with blown-ups of comics covering the scaffolding in front of the museum and the corridors leading to the exhibition and with three collages with typed dialogues in the exhibition.
Each part of project meet praesens exhibition, catalogue, satellite project, workshops, walks, talks, guiding tours of different individuals, etc. These facts have gained even more importance in the current situation, where in the last decade or morecultural policies paved and forced the way towards multi-production in the cultural sphere. In other words, in the budget for culture has been the smallest since the existence of Slovene Ministry of Culture meet praesens the beginning of the s —as the almost exclusive source for the funding of contemporary art—yet, the number of cultural projects taking place are the highest ever.
The budget cuts and the simultaneous move towards statistically verifying with data the diverse number of cultural projects resulted in the overproduction of small, modest, cheap, short term projects some venues in Ljubljana have more then 20 exhibitions per year and the lack of ambitious, research and process-based exhibition programs in Slovenia, especially since Such projects as Alenka Pirman.
Collected Works bring back the awareness of slowing down and stopping the production urge. Consequently, the curatorial team not on only worked on realizing the exhibition, they also reflected on the exhibition strategies and carefully analyzed their modus operandi in an institutional setting and its placement in wider cultural and cultural policy context. With putting some of the elements in the spot light, for example, the simple fact that the artist was paid for arranging her materials to even start working on the exhibition, the team acted also as important political agents in a struggle in the cultural domain and for its future.
On the other hand, I would also argue that the process társkereső iroda longueuil making Alenka Pirman. Collected Works, therefore also departed from its rather specific context, especially when it came meet praesens the method of operation.
Although it took a while for a contemporary art museum or a large-scale exhibition space to be established, artists started to present their works more often outside the institutional framework of art.
By presenting their work in abandoned or unused buildings or in non-art spaces, artists were able to loosen up the constrained and controlled forms of encountering artworks.
Nagy Tamás (építész)
The most representative exhibitions of contemporary art in Hungary were presented, almost exclusively, in places that, társkereső nő prades one way or another, changed their functions.
This posed serious challenges to the meet praesens and the organizers of exhibitions. That is, the buildings provided place, yet the contemporary art works were not able to embody the space. Media art exhibitions that merged scientific and art contexts appeared in the mids as a new type of exhibition. The large-scale media art and history exhibition, The Butterfly Effect, organized at the Műcsarnok in by the Budapest Soros Center for Contemporary art SCCAattempted for the first time in Hungary to collocate historical and theoretical contexts to media art.
At the exhibition, Hungarian and international media art installations—many of which were made specifically meet praesens this occasion—were presented alongside media-archeological objects, thus accentuating the scientific and historical background of contemporary media art as well as the proximity of these meet praesens contexts: the connections between scientific and artistic image production.
The presentation of optical devices and illusion generating machines—originally made for scientific purposes and later, in many cases, popularized as spectacles, and now serving as museological objects—in parallel with contemporary art works contributed towards recognizing and interpreting as art contemporary works that are made with the involvement of technical mediums.
Inthe Internet and digital image production were not widely accessible, and their artistic application was likewise in an experimental phase.
The historical materials were displayed in accordance with the display conventions of museums of technological history, in a more loose manner: the installations activated the space, which was balanced with the strict order of the framed tableaus, drawings, etchings placed on the wall. Due to the arrangement of space within the Műcsarnok a three-nave building with a transept meet praesens an apsethere were no fixed routes within exhibition.
This choice—which also revoked the concept of history as a linear narrative manifested in the arrangement of space—was further foregrounded with the positioning of freestanding and cased objects into the space. The contemporary media art installations, several of them interactive pieces, received spacious, often individual sections. Another aspect of the exhibition was a spot for internet access. Through computers, placed on long tables, visitors could browse webpages, meet praesens was fairly uncommon during those years.
The Butterfly Effectwas unique, not primarily in installation technique and method, the exhibition presenting spectacles did not intend to compete with the displayed objects and art works. Rather, this exhibition is noteworthy due to its approach: juxtaposing art and non-art, demonstrating the myriad possible juncture points of these two contexts, perpetually cross-referencing the contemporary and meet praesens historical, and, as a result, its rich thematics.
Its international network and dynamism were complemented with a firm financial background, which, at that time, enabled for unique exhibitions to be realized. Therefore, SCCA and its exhibitions were not affected by the deficiencies of cultural funding by the state and cumbersome institutional infrastructure.
What is the role of the museum in the process of understanding? The project was built on the concept of dialogue, meeting, and keres barátnője marokkó. The organizers of the program Márton Kemény, Gabriella Vörös, Júlia Vörös worked with migrants living in Budapest who participated as equal partners in the interpretation of objects with ethnic traits. The objects were concomitantly the point of departure, catalyst, and medium of the analysis.
The real potential of the project was its two-sided interpretation that acknowledged that the cultural interpretation of the other is meaningless without involvement and collaboration. The broader methodology was based on the reflective turn in cultural anthropology taking place since the s that, as a methodological response to the crisis of scientific narratives, provided space beyond interpretation for new, previously unknown voices, such as those of migrants, women, children, elderly, or the unemployed.
In the project, dialogues were formed around single objects, and migration changed the position of the researcher and the researched the migrant went to the museumand the museum enabled for a special space of dialogue. Contact Zonewas an intriguing experiment for alternatíva meet, for a collective development of museological knowledge and representation, and it made discernable that members of a particular culture can be involved as equal partners in the interpretations of another culture.
The museum thus also became a focus point where not only researchers could meet migrants, but also migrants could meet one another.
Nagy Tamás (építész) – Wikipédia
The knowledge of ethnographers and anthropologists researching in the field builds on participation, collaborative observation, understanding, description, and interpretation. After the critical turn of empirical social sciences, multi and polyvocality, dialogue, critique, and the democratic use of the space found their way into ethnographic praxis. A migrant from Peru, Udmurtia RussiaGreece, Ukraine worked together with museologists, and they posed questions collectively, such as how do migrants see the process through which their objects or even the mummified body parts of their ancestors are transported to the museums of distant countries?
Are meet praesens able to form any kind meet praesens personal relations to the objects the museum preserved from their culture? Do they find museological objects worthy of preservation? Do these objects play any role in preserving their identities? What kind of objects did they bring with them, which remained significant for them also in Hungary form their own Andean, Udmurt, Greek, and Rusin cultures and everyday lives?
Another objective was also to refine the focus points pre- defined by the museum by inserting alternative and subjective accounts. The participants had no or little practice in carrying out such a strategy, its realization had professional and pedagogical aspects as well. To represent in museums various viewpoints and personal accounts instead of the single, dominant narrative is pivotal—not only in an art, but also in social museums as well.
Yet, one cannot think about this purely in theoretical terms. The intention of this pilot project was precisely this: to find practices corresponding to ideas know from theoretical literature. The project was not a public meet praesens nevertheless, partial results and the its documentation were made available  on the Contact Zone blog  created especially for this purpose, and an analysis of the project was also published. The project enabled for such critical attitudes and research propositions that are continuously integrated into the representational machine of the Museum of Ethnography, and through which the cultural and artistic insights manifested in objects may be read in a more stratified and detailed way.
All of meet praesens was possible due meet praesens the methodology of collaboration that went beyond participation. Dominic Hislop was studying around this time in Budapest and Miklós Erhardt was a student at the Intermedia Department at the Hungarian University of Fine Arts, their collaboration came to be known as Big Hope — In the framework of Inside Out, the artists provided several homeless people in Budapest with disposable cameras, asking them to take pictures of their everyday lives, to document what they find important.
Könyv: Molnár Mária L.: Praesens /2.
The images were displayed meet praesens the names and the commentaries of the people who took them, which underpinned even more the voices rarely heard in public. The exhibition was presented both in an art context and in the context of homelessness, in the ceremonial hall of the then biggest homeless shelter in Budapest. The project relativized the hegemony of the artistic gesture, positing the images makers as authors.
The project provided homeless people deprived of the right to speak and the possibility of social mobility with visibility and it let meet praesens voices heard. Inside Out refrained from generating more direct social dialogues. The project is complemented with many text-based commentaries, and the homeless people are not the only speakers. The commentaries corresponding to the photos are informal and reflect the directness of oral speech just as much as the artist texts documenting and theoretically contextualizing meet praesens project are reflective.
The criticism of the system immanent in the project can be grasped in the emancipatory gesture that successfully avoids the pitfalls of patronizing art: the goodwill that infantilizes or instrumentalizes the participants.
- Oktatás nyelve: magyar Tantárgyi tematika: A honfoglalás utáni viszonyok, az új hatalmi struktúra kiépítésének előzményei az utolsó fejedelmek alatt.
- A Héber Iratokban a melléknévi igenévi formát, a má·síʹach szót sok személyre alkalmazták.
- Ez nem valami nagyon sokkolóan új felfedezés.
- Ad egy társkereső példa
- Az ember találkozik az ember párizsban
The project is based on the participation and reflection of the viewers, visitors, meet praesens experts, on which the curatorial concept was built, in real and virtual space. The project is curated by Zsófia Frazon. The first phase —Etnomobil—Culture on the Move started from a scientific viewpoint: the primary methodological objective was archiving and documenting.
The most important question was how collecting and archiving can be expanded towards confessional texts based on personality and self-documentation. The project started with a campaign that invited meet praesens to record in writing and images personal experiences of moving and mobility here and now.
The methodological point of departure was the premise that today, in an increasing number of cases, objects are evidently linked with meet praesens detailed self-documentation of its user: how, for what, and how do we use a particular object? These experiences can be recalled by way of participation. These stories, however, do not stand only meet praesens themselves, but are related to objects or documents as a part of museological knowledge, which can be generated with various activities and methods.
The second phase of the project, titled Exhibition, Photo Studio, Archive, was continued precisely based on these insights, in a trailer, in the form of a traveling exhibition. The m2 exhibition was organized as a collaboration of 17 institutions museums, university departments in Hungary. The theme of movement and mobility remained, so did participation as the central part of the curatorial concept. The objects of the exhibitions were borrowed from museums in Hungary, about which museologists of the respective institutions prepared texts.
Visitors could senior flört contribute to the traveling exhibition by recording their own stories on spot, as well as with a photo of themselves and of their objects photo studio, archive. The third—so far the latest but still open—phase of the project is an archive with web 2. Furthermore, the website also includes the main elements of the second, phase that is accompanied by the activity of the public through the web 2.
In its third phase, the project, on the one hand, got back to its original scientific objective: the building of an archive. The central parts of the website are the personal stories and the active interface for communication, by which the Museum of Társkereső szakma appears a much more democratic and open institution that meet praesens its location on the Kossuth square.
In the three phases of theEtnoMobil project, the organizers brought the museum experience to various places as a traveling exhibitionand operated the exhibition traveling in a trailer as a catalyst: by facilitating the activity and participation of the visitors as well as by the museologocial documentation, and subsequent online publication, of objects and experiences.