Art News Germany – Klára Hosnedlová, Infinity, 2023, Visual installation, Kestner Gesellschaft © artist. Photo © Zdeněk Porcal – Studio Flusser.
Klára Hosnedlová’s exhibition, ‘Infinity’ opens at Kestner Gesellschaft in Hamburg, Germany. Focusing on the artist’s first institutional solo exhibition, ‘Infinity’ with the interior architecture of the museum in a series of new workshop sculptures, sharp paintings, and rugs woven from natural fibers.
Art News Germany
Hosnedlová takes inspiration from the inhumane architecture of Central-Eastern Europe in the 1960s and 1970s, pottery, cutting sculpture and effects to create an immersive environment that imagines an indefinite, post-human future.
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Although the cultural sector is not always a priority in national crises, many countries have helped the arts. The British Arts Council, which supports artists, curators, museums, libraries, theaters and other cultural practitioners and supports the Department of Culture, Media and Sport in England, has created a fund that will provide approximately $192 million each. and individuals. organization in the ongoing global health crisis. The plan is to move the funds from the offshore investment to the emergency fund and will soon receive the benefits.
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About $170 million will be allocated to National Portfolio Organizations (NPOs) such as the Barbican Centre, the Contemporary Dance Trust, the Institute of Contemporary Arts, Nottingham Contemporary, and Subcamella Gallery to “reboot their creative work” and “financial pressure”; $60 million will go towards non-NPOs, and the rest will go to people voting for free lancers so that they can “better support themselves and their work in the coming months”.
“The impact of COVID-19 is global, far beyond the cultural sphere – but it is our responsibility to do our part to support as much as possible, so that artists and associations can feed people across the country in both times of crisis and in times of recovery,” Arts Council England president Nicholas Serota told the BBC.
In Germany earlier this month, Monika Grütters, the state minister of culture, told the public that she is aware of the burdens of the public muscles, as well as the institutions of artists and small artists, and declared: “Don’t let it down. !” He added: “We have concerns in mind and we will work to ensure that the specific needs of the cultural sectors and the people who create them are taken into account when providing support and liquid support.”
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Grütters followed through on the promise on Monday, March 23, when the government announced that it would deliver a $168 billion aid package. Although not specifically designed for artists and culturalists – it applies to small businesses and entrepreneurs – he called it “a saving umbrella for the cultural, creative and media sectors”, and said that the money should be paid as soon as possible. While lawyers for the professional art industry say that the industry is different from other sectors because income is often irregular and problems can be more difficult to demonstrate in some cases, the threshold that applicants must meet to qualify for assistance.
Galleries and small arts organizations with five employees or less can receive 9,000 euros for the next three months, and companies with up to ten employees can receive up to 15,000 in cash. Individuals and businesses will be able to accommodate as early as Friday. In addition to emergency aid, German states have also come together to provide technical assistance. The Berlin Senate, for example, announced last week that $107 million will be distributed for free to businesses and small businesses through a program called Emergency Aid 2, an initiative that will provide a total of $5,000. An additional $322 million will be provided for Berlin. hotels, restaurants and funerals as well as culture.
As the city rolled out aid, artists, museums and art galleries across the United States rallied in a call for help. The American Federation of Bananas has asked Congress for at least $4 billion in a federal coronavirus stimulus package. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, which is expected to be closed until July and has projected a $100 million loss, urged the public to help fund the federal arts on Tuesday and launched the #CongressSaveCulture social media campaign to generate support.
Berlin, Germany. 08th May, 2020. Leipzig Born Pop Art Artist Michael Fischer Art Fills His Artistically Designed Tank At The Brandenburg Gate With Air. With The Action On The Anniversary Of The German Surrender
“As we prioritize the health and safety of people around the world, we will also plan to re-enter the world when this crisis finally subsides,” said Daniel H. Weiss, president and CEO of the museum. announcement “In doing so, we must work to ensure that arts organizations, large and small, can withstand the financial loss that many are experiencing…. The need for government support for arts organizations and their employees cannot be underestimated.
Soon the institute received a call for help. On Wednesday, the Senate voted to pass a $2 trillion aid deal, the largest aid package in American history, which will provide tax cuts, expanded unemployment benefits, and business tax relief, as well as a one-time $1 check. 200 from the Americans up to $75,000. they do. The statute is expected to move to the DPR on Thursday. The text of the bill has not been released. “This is not a moment of celebration, but of necessity,” said Senate Minority Leader Senator Chuck Schumer. “To all Americans, I say, ‘Help is on the way.'” On Wednesday, the German government announced that it would begin to lift the country’s budget. As part of the first phase of the precautionary reopening plan, Chancellor Angela Merkel said non-essential shops and businesses, including shopping malls, could open their doors on Monday, as long as social distancing measures were strictly observed. All schools will be closed for the next three weeks, and large public gatherings will be banned until the end of August. The opening of the museum has not yet been announced.
“I’m more than happy to reopen,” dealer André Schlechtriem of Dittrich & Schlechtriem told Artnet News. “The gallery cannot exist only in the Internet world. My gallery is a personal social space where each visitor is personally welcomed by me or my staff. We are always happy to answer questions and talk about the art we present. This is what we live for. When visitors to the gallery to be received, they must put on a mask and enter at one time.
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Esther Schipper told the Art Newspaper that with the next week “all the necessary measures will be taken. This includes a mask, regular disinfection and limiting the number of visits and social distancing in the team. With Daniel McLaughlin, who opened. McLaughlin Galerie in Berlin shortly before the quarantine began, the response of the government He praised the COVID-19 outbreak and aided his emergency package, saying the shutdown was only for five weeks.