Traditionally, we think art speaks for itself or that it’s inappropriate to mediate the subjective experience of an individual through interpretation. It’s only in recent years that we’ve begun to see projects that go beyond this, introducing intentional design as an emerging discipline in art museums. During this chat, we discussed three projects—from the Dallas Museum of Art, the Baltimore Museum of Art, and the Walker Art Center—that challenge traditional assumptions.
Read the article: “Design Intentionality and the Art Museum”
- — N.A.M.E. (@NAMExhibitions)Thu, Jun 12 2014 19:02:34
Q1: Who in your museum is rethinking art exhibits to encourage participation or increase effectiveness? Who's driving change?
- — Dallas Museum of Art (@DallasMuseumArt)Thu, Jun 12 2014 19:06:52A1: People from many departments have an interest: education, administration, curatorial and exhibitions. #ExhibitChat
- — dana allen-greil (@danamuses)Thu, Jun 12 2014 19:11:16
- — Dallas Museum of Art (@DallasMuseumArt)Thu, Jun 12 2014 19:14:22
- — dana allen-greil (@danamuses)Thu, Jun 12 2014 19:09:36
- — Clare Brown (@clareonthego)Thu, Jun 12 2014 19:14:03
- — Gamynne Guillotte (@GGuillotte)Thu, Jun 12 2014 19:12:17
- — Betsy DiSalvo (@BetCD)Thu, Jun 12 2014 19:09:34A1 #ExhibitChat I work with ed depts, they seem to be most progressive part of art institutions re designing for participation w/ public.
- — Gretchen Jennings (@gretchjenn)Thu, Jun 12 2014 19:15:05#ExhibitChat Q1Chatters doyou think folks@ your muse. "get" the idea of intentionality, of goals other than art exper itself being importnt
- — Gamynne Guillotte (@GGuillotte)Thu, Jun 12 2014 19:07:49
- — Open Field (@openfield)Thu, Jun 12 2014 19:35:12