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Zimbabwe is committed to safeguarding its cultural heritage while promoting cultural diversity as a way of engendering development, a senior Government official has said.
Zimbabwe this year played host to the 7th Artizen International Conference on Art for Social Transformation… Running under the theme “Connecting Artist and Art Culture to Sustainable Development”, the gathering attracted cultural and creative practitioners and stakeholders from all categories of the arts sector and was attended by leaders in sustainable development from around the world, including teaching and performing artists, community leaders and students.
Local arts mother body, the National Arts Council of Zimbabwe (NACZ) in partnership with Teaching Artists Institute (TAI) headquartered in Baltimore, United States, will from November 4 to 7 host the seventh edition of the Artizen Conference on Art for Social Transformation Zimbabwe at Zimbabwe College of Music in Harare.
The 15-day “Performing Arts Business and Digital Distribution” workshop kicked off on Tuesday with women constituting the bulk of the participants. Women constitute over 58 percent of the participants at the workshop, a significant rise in the male-dominant sector.
The imperative for dance practitioners to be well-versed in arts management and financial literacy took center stage at the recent graduation ceremony, which marked the culmination of training in Performing Arts, Business, and Digital Distribution.
The National Arts Council of Zimbabwe (NACZ) and the European Union (EU) on Friday 14 July, marked the successful conclusion of the second edition of Culture Month, a collaborative initiative promoting cultural diversity, unity, and peace. This partnership, the first ever of its kind, further expanded the reach and influence of both the NACZ and the EU in safeguarding and celebrating Zimbabwean cultural diversity.