At the time of the spread of the new coronavirus, the World Monuments Fund (WMF), a non-profit, civilian organization that draws attention to endangered monuments and works of art, has drawn attention to the importance and value of World Cultural Heritage.
The European Commission has published a new call for support in the sectoral program area in Creative Europe.
The web panel, initiated by the master Performing Public Space in Tilburg, invites you to join a discussion about the possible impact of the current global health crisis (COVID-19) on artistic and cultural interventions in public space on Friday April 3, 14.00-15.00.
The humanity is facing an enormous challenge. The COVID-19 crisis has an impact in all dimensions of our lives: the public health, the labour systems, the social interaction, the political debate, the use of public spaces, the economy, the environment, and the cultural life.
We are more than panic buyers. Humankind is facing one of its biggest crisis. Governments will take decisions that are likely to shape our world for years to come. In addition to health and economic policies, cultural policies will play a crucial role if we wish to consolidate more cohesive and resilient societies in face of sanitary and environmental threats, societies which are empathic to other cultures.
The National Arts Council of Zimbabwe has engaged international experts with a view to creating a thriving creative industry leveraging on cultural value chain.