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Ritorna la Siberia multiculturale – mostra fotografica a Ząbkowice

Mostra fotografica dal I dicembre a Ząbkowice, informazioni di seguito e foto della mostra in basso.

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Exhibition of photography by Agnieszka Kaniewska, Michalina Wojaczek, Gianluca Olcese

From 1st December in Ząbkowice Śląskie (Frankenstein), Ząbkowicki Ośrodek Kultury

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‘The world’s largest prison’ and a ‘land of eternal frost’ are some of the phrases that come to mind when we think about the vast expanses of Siberia, the land of incredible diversity. The region’s extraordinary nature is intertwined with history: its stately skyscrapers tower over centuries-old wooden houses adorned with intricate carvings, and the story of forced exile is interlaced with that of the 19th-century voluntary resettlement of peasants who traveled to the East in search of happiness.

Siberia is best viewed as a mosaic of history, geographic discoveries and shamanic beliefs that co-exist with the local Orthodox Church. ‘Diverse Siberia’ is only a snippet, a tiny part of its story. It is a journey along Siberian rugged roads and roadless landscapes in search of the traces of Polish exiles. It includes a shamanic prayer at Buryatia’s Heaven Opening Festival, a meeting with a community of Old Ritualists, and seeing Siberian cities, communities and landscapes with fully open eyes, as Siberia is a land that you need to absorb, accept for what it is. ‘Diverse Siberia’ is also a story about people, as most of all, Siberia is a land of good people.

Artists

Agnieszka Kaniewska is a political scientist and Russian studies scholar, a PhD student at the Faculty of History of the University of Wrocław, Poland, and at Tomsk State University, Russia. Agnieszka Kaniewska’s research focuses on Poles in Siberia in the 19th and 20th centuries. Since August 2014 she has lived behind the Urals, in the heart of Russia.

Gianluca Olcese has been the chair of the Wrocław branch of the Dante Alighieri Society since 2013. He graduated from the University of Genoa in 2007. He has been a lecturer at the University of Wrocław since 2008, and taught at the Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznań, in 2008−2011. Since 2009 Gianluca Olcese has been a PhD student in a join supervision programme of the Faculty of Classical and Contemporary Culture, University of Genoa, and the Institute of Classical, Mediterranean and Oriental Studies, University of Wrocław. His area of research is the cult of John the Baptist in Italy and Poland. In 2011, he won the second edition of the Interstudent competition in the doctoral studies category for best foreign student in Poland.

Michalina Wojaczek earned her PhD through a jointly supervised programme of the Faculty of Social Sciences, University of Wrocław, Poland, and the Scuola di Dottorato di Società, Culture e Territorio, University of Genoa. She was awarded a scholarship by the Italian Ministry of Foreign Affairs and completed numerous research internships in Italy, including at the Laboratorio Etno-Antropologico in Rocca Grimalda. In September 2013, the Istituto Regionale di Friuli-Venezia Giulia awarded her a scholarship for an internship programme for individuals promoting Italian culture and language. In 2013, she founded the Wrocław branch of the Dante Alighieri Society, where she teaches Italian and is an examiner. She has published on social change in contemporary Italy and on Italian foreign policy.

Organisers: Società Dante Alighieri di Wrocław, CaféTHEA, Instytut Grotowskiego, Uniwersytet Wrocławski, Ząbkowicki Ośrodek Kultury

Fine della mostra – Siberia multiculturale

Calzini stesiAllestimento2

Photo Exhibition by Agnieszka Kaniewska, Michalina Wojaczek, Gianluca Olcese

Friday 9 June – 7 July 2017 / 31 July 2017
The Grotowski Institute, CaféTHEA
Opening reception and talk: Friday, 9 June 2017, 20:00

The exhibit will be open from Monday to Friday, 10am to 4pm. It will also be on view 30 minutes before our events held in Przejście Żelaźnicze. To find out more, inquire in our Office or CaféTHEA.

***

‘The world’s largest prison’ and a ‘land of eternal frost’ are some of the phrases that come to mind when we think about the vast expanses of Siberia, the land of incredible diversity. The region’s extraordinary nature is intertwined with history: its stately skyscrapers tower over centuries-old wooden houses adorned with intricate carvings, and the story of forced exile is interlaced with that of the 19th-century voluntary resettlement of peasants who traveled to the East in search of happiness.

Siberia is best viewed as a mosaic of history, geographic discoveries and shamanic beliefs that co-exist with the local Orthodox Church. ‘Diverse Siberia’ is only a snippet, a tiny part of its story. It is a journey along Siberian rugged roads and roadless landscapes in search of the traces of Polish exiles. It includes a shamanic prayer at Buryatia’s Heaven Opening Festival, a meeting with a community of Old Ritualists, and seeing Siberian cities, communities and landscapes with fully open eyes, as Siberia is a land that you need to absorb, accept for what it is. ‘Diverse Siberia’ is also a story about people, as most of all, Siberia is a land of good people.

Artists

Agnieszka Kaniewska is a political scientist and Russian studies scholar, a PhD student at the Faculty of History of the University of Wrocław, Poland, and at Tomsk State University, Russia. Agnieszka Kaniewska’s research focuses on Poles in Siberia in the 19th and 20th centuries. Since August 2014 she has lived behind the Urals, in the heart of Russia.

Gianluca Olcese has been the chair of the Wrocław branch of the Dante Alighieri Society since 2013. He graduated from the University of Genoa in 2007. He has been a lecturer at the University of Wrocław since 2008, and taught at the Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznań, in 2008−2011. Since 2009 Gianluca Olcese has been a PhD student in a join supervision programme of the Faculty of Classical and Contemporary Culture, University of Genoa, and the Institute of Classical, Mediterranean and Oriental Studies, University of Wrocław. His area of research is the cult of John the Baptist in Italy and Poland. In 2011, he won the second edition of the Interstudent competition in the doctoral studies category for best foreign student in Poland.

Michalina Wojaczek earned her PhD through a jointly supervised programme of the Faculty of Social Sciences, University of Wrocław, Poland, and the Scuola di Dottorato di Società, Culture e Territorio, University of Genoa. She was awarded a scholarship by the Italian Ministry of Foreign Affairs and completed numerous research internships in Italy, including at the Laboratorio Etno-Antropologico in Rocca Grimalda. In September 2013, the Istituto Regionale di Friuli-Venezia Giulia awarded her a scholarship for an internship programme for individuals promoting Italian culture and language. In 2013, she founded the Wrocław branch of the Dante Alighieri Society, where she teaches Italian and is an examiner. She has published on social change in contemporary Italy and on Italian foreign policy.

Organisers: Società Dante Alighieri di Wrocław, CaféTHEA, Instytut Grotowskiego, Uniwersytet Wrocławski

Allestimento1

Siberia multiculturale – mostra fotografica

Exhibition of photography by Agnieszka Kaniewska, Michalina Wojaczek, Gianluca Olcese

Fri–Fri 9 June – 7 July 2017
The Grotowski Institute, CaféTHEA
Opening reception and talk: Friday, 9 June 2017, 20:00

The exhibit will be open from Monday to Friday, 10am to 4pm. It will also be on view 30 minutes before our events held in Przejście Żelaźnicze. To find out more, inquire in our Office or CaféTHEA.

***

‘The world’s largest prison’ and a ‘land of eternal frost’ are some of the phrases that come to mind when we think about the vast expanses of Siberia, the land of incredible diversity. The region’s extraordinary nature is intertwined with history: its stately skyscrapers tower over centuries-old wooden houses adorned with intricate carvings, and the story of forced exile is interlaced with that of the 19th-century voluntary resettlement of peasants who traveled to the East in search of happiness.

Siberia is best viewed as a mosaic of history, geographic discoveries and shamanic beliefs that co-exist with the local Orthodox Church. ‘Diverse Siberia’ is only a snippet, a tiny part of its story. It is a journey along Siberian rugged roads and roadless landscapes in search of the traces of Polish exiles. It includes a shamanic prayer at Buryatia’s Heaven Opening Festival, a meeting with a community of Old Ritualists, and seeing Siberian cities, communities and landscapes with fully open eyes, as Siberia is a land that you need to absorb, accept for what it is. ‘Diverse Siberia’ is also a story about people, as most of all, Siberia is a land of good people.

Artists

Agnieszka Kaniewska is a political scientist and Russian studies scholar, a PhD student at the Faculty of History of the University of Wrocław, Poland, and at Tomsk State University, Russia. Agnieszka Kaniewska’s research focuses on Poles in Siberia in the 19th and 20th centuries. Since August 2014 she has lived behind the Urals, in the heart of Russia.

Gianluca Olcese has been the chair of the Wrocław branch of the Dante Alighieri Society since 2013. He graduated from the University of Genoa in 2007. He has been a lecturer at the University of Wrocław since 2008, and taught at the Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznań, in 2008−2011. Since 2009 Gianluca Olcese has been a PhD student in a join supervision programme of the Faculty of Classical and Contemporary Culture, University of Genoa, and the Institute of Classical, Mediterranean and Oriental Studies, University of Wrocław. His area of research is the cult of John the Baptist in Italy and Poland. In 2011, he won the second edition of the Interstudent competition in the doctoral studies category for best foreign student in Poland.

Michalina Wojaczek earned her PhD through a jointly supervised programme of the Faculty of Social Sciences, University of Wrocław, Poland, and the Scuola di Dottorato di Società, Culture e Territorio, University of Genoa. She was awarded a scholarship by the Italian Ministry of Foreign Affairs and completed numerous research internships in Italy, including at the Laboratorio Etno-Antropologico in Rocca Grimalda. In September 2013, the Istituto Regionale di Friuli-Venezia Giulia awarded her a scholarship for an internship programme for individuals promoting Italian culture and language. In 2013, she founded the Wrocław branch of the Dante Alighieri Society, where she teaches Italian and is an examiner. She has published on social change in contemporary Italy and on Italian foreign policy.

Organisers: Società Dante Alighieri di Wrocław, CaféTHEA, Instytut Grotowskiego, Uniwersytet Wrocławski

Mostra “DOROTA KOZIARA” a cura di Alessandro Mendini

Cercando un ponte che unisca la cultura polacca con quella italiana, si può visitare il Muzeum Miejskie di Breslavia che fino al 28 agosto 2016 ospiterà la mostra Dorota Koziara.

Il tema centrale della mostra è un richiamo ai colori, natura e arte polacchi e italiani, rappresentato dagli oggetti di uso quotidiano. Dunque, Kolory Polski è la collezione di mattonelle di ceramica, prodotta dall’impresa polacca Tubądzin, che racchiude in sé le tonalità del cielo e della terra polacchi creando un’armonia perfetta con il paesaggio del Paese. Wind of Salento è la collezione di candelieri prodotta in Italia dalla ditta Velab per Christian Dior. I candelieri, creati interamente con il vetro fatto a mano, grazie alla loro forma e leggerezza richiamano in mente un soffio del vento. Passeggiando tra le collezioni Pelagie e Renesans, composte da tavolini e da un caratteristico set di ceramica da cucina, ci si può riposare un attimo su una delle poltrone della collezione dei mobili Hussar. E non è tutto!

Il 9 giugno 2016 c’è stata la conferenza stampa e l’apertura della mostra. Dorota Koziara è un’esperta nell’ambito del design che vive e lavora a Milano da diversi anni. Alessandro Mendini, l’ospite speciale e il curatore della mostra, è un designer e architetto italiano di fama mondiale. Durante la conferenza stampa egli ha sottolineato come il lavoro di Dorota Koziara sia una connessione tra le due culture, ispirandosi soprattutto all’estetica italiana e al paesaggio polacco.

Magdalena Wolak

https://goo.gl/photos/HZNJfudqvAYksPBt8

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