Kabul Afghanistan Art
I will be attending Afghanistan Art Week in Tehran to give a panel discussion and work on the week-long virtual festival that showcases the work of artists from Afghanistan, Pakistan, Iran and other Middle East and North African countries. Weaving and Bubbles "will discuss the history of art in Afghanistan and the role of the arts in its development and development.
The museum presents a collection of works by artists from Afghanistan, Pakistan, Iran and other countries in the Middle East and North Africa. It offers young people the opportunity to learn about contemporary painting and to inform them about the history of art in Afghanistan.
Internet, I believe that more people in Afghanistan are aware of contemporary art than before, and I am trying to stimulate a new discussion about contemporary Afghan life through art. Attaie has curated a collection of works by artists from Afghanistan, Pakistan, Iran and other Middle East and North African countries. After graduating from Kabul University in 2012, his works were shown in galleries in Afghanistan and Germany.
Contemporary art has experienced a remarkable revival since 2009, when international art funding from the United States and Europe flowed to Afghanistan. Although the art scene in Afghanistan still faces significant challenges, I am confident that Afghan artists can exhibit their art elsewhere in the world and earn a deserved reputation in their home country. Afghanistan may have an underground Taliban art scene, but they need to create and contribute to Afghan culture.
Founded in 2009 to support and promote contemporary Afghan artists through exhibitions around the world and online, the Kabul Art Project, based in Germany, has become a key player in connecting contemporary Afghan art with the global stage. The group was founded in Kabul, which is considered one of the most dangerous in Afghanistan. I have worked with Berang Art and have also been involved in supporting and building contemporary artists in and around Kabul. Ruchi Kumar is an Indian journalist working for the International Business Times, focusing on news from Afghanistan, Pakistan and the region.
Afghanistan has several art schools throughout the country, but the arts are mainly concentrated in Kabul, the capital and its main cultural center. Afghanistan's most important art spaces are the Kabul Art Museum, Berang Art and the Afghan National Gallery of Art.
The Centre for Contemporary Art in Afghanistan (CCAA) is a small art centre in Kabul, which has been dedicated to the study of contemporary art and the development of art and culture in the country since 2013.
The fact that these paintings are on display in Afghanistan at all is evidence of modern technology and international cooperation. The artwork conveys the trauma Afghanistan has endured as a country, but most of them are men who are out and about, lounging and describing everyday Afghan life. With this series we try to counter the culture of violence and war by painting images that have the heart at the center and represent the love of Afghans for their country.
When the Taliban took control of Kabul in 1996, fighting had subsided, but perhaps the regime did the most damage to the country's ancient artifacts by destroying everything it considered anti-Islamic. One of the murals was placed near the site where an Afghan woman was lynched by a group of men after she was falsely accused of burning the Koran. It is known that Afghan filmmakers hid their roles rather than destroy them, and that secret measures were used to protect them from the Taliban. Afghanistan was honouring its obligations as a party to international conventions when the looting of its museums began.
Art has found a new light in recent years, reminding Afghans of a more significant past when they look at the country's cultural heritage and its history, as well as its current situation. The Taliban began several days of fighting, but only after the death of President Hamid Karzai and the collapse of the Taliban regime.
Afghan politics is still dominated by warlords, and Mokamel uses street art to underscore this. In 2014, Afghanistan, which has many collectives of artists and volunteers, transformed the country's politics into painting, with the aim of playing puns to reflect the atmosphere of the city. To support the contemporary art scene in Afghanistan and to beautify the blast walls that line the cities, murals are painted on concrete and steel to support a democratic and inclusive future. The pranks, described as a group by the Art Lords group, celebrate warriors and heroes in public.
Hassani studied fine arts at Kabul University and uses graffiti to draw attention to the lives of women, who are often veiled in the country. Afghan art entitled "Afghan Art" and a work entitled "Ancient Mujahedin." Afghan artists, led by the leading artist and - in - residence of the Art Lords group in Kabul, Naima Hassani.