Tunis Tunisia Art
The island of Djerba is known as the "Island of Dreams" and it is a dream come true. The open-air museum has become a focal point for hundreds of different artistic expressions, which have transformed it into a cultural center, an art museum and a street art project known for Djerbahood. Previous exhibitions in the cultural centres have been European and have shown everything from French prints to Italian paintings.
The ceramics museum, which also houses the National Centre for Ceramic Arts, is located in Tunis and stands out among the most visited galleries in Tunis, the capital of Tunisia, including the Museum of Living Arts and the Museum of Contemporary Art Tunis.
Local artists have the opportunity to present their contemporary creations so that the public can enjoy, appreciate and possibly even buy them. Visitors can learn to appreciate ceramics and framed photographs, while in workshops they learn how to paint and create their own masterpieces.
How has this mural from the street art project Djerbahood developed in the last 3 years? Some pieces have disappeared, some well-weathered and accentuate the patina of old age with striking images, while others have been deliberately vandalized, raising questions about the project's future and its future as a public art installation.
For example, a glass jar with an exploded firecracker in wax suggests "Jasmine Revolution" (ignition), and the young Iranian artist Negar Tahsili staged a performance at the opening, "Selling Firecrackers," which was painted on the walls of a building in the heart of Djerbahood, one of the city's most popular neighborhoods. The man follows Kaabe Linke, who is literally exemplified by his depiction of an old man in a white shirt and black trousers with a black hat.
Kossentini pointed out that foreign cultural organizations and foundations had expressed interest in supporting the further cultural development and production of cooperation projects in Tunisia last year. Tunisian artists selected for the exhibition described how they have benefited from the freedom of expression established after the country's revolution. The fairs, art centers and exhibitions have helped to show them to foreign spectators, critics and collectors. Zoubeir joined the movement during World War II, and its number has increased in recent years, including through the participation of artists such as Kaabe Linke and Negar Tahsili.
Kaabi Linke explained that the original concept was related to the place in Tunisian society where they belong. Chkoun Ahna represents the work of a group of artists from the Zoubeir movement in Tunisia, and the works can be understood in the context of the country's political and cultural history and its history as a country.
The founder of the foundation, Kamel Lazaar, said: "We have never believed that art should be a bygone era only for the privileged, but we believe in its power to inspire a whole cross-section of society." The fact that the island's Jewish enclave has chosen a global project to make it a major cultural attraction confirms that coexistence is not without disruption.
Part of the solution for artists could be to bring traditional art forms into public spaces like the street, Sahli said. There is a market for them, especially given the desire to explore new styles that are not welcome, "he said.
An artist's sensitivity to his surroundings is the essence of his art and could create a beautiful relationship when working in a space that is open to people. This particular attraction is located on a hill, which means that visitors can enjoy the view of the city and its surroundings as well as the exhibited artworks. If you are interested in the El Marsa Gallery, you might want to go to LaMarsa in northeastern Tunisia.
The building will certainly provide a base for the Jaou Festival, and the Foundation also describes the project as "the first of its kind in Tunisia and one of the first in the Middle East." The attraction at B'Chira Art Centre includes a series of thematic films and documentaries, as well as an exhibition of artworks by artists such as Youssef Al-Chira. It opened its doors on the eve of this year's festival and included the opening of a series of exhibitions and exhibitions of local artists and artists from around the world.
B7L9 takes its name from the fact that 90% of the building was built without permission after the 2011 revolution. It describes itself as "the first of its kind in the Middle East" and calls itself "a national centre for combating radicalism and extremism."
The B7L9 is in an area that is often overlooked; in this area we have only one primary school, the only one of its kind in the whole country. This conscious decision was made to ensure that we bring people who rarely engage with each other together and provide them with a platform on which to find common ground.