Inclusion

We believe it is in the nature of the arts to hold up a critical mirror to society, and to break down barriers between its different groups. But is our sector fully reflective of the communities we live in?  

This debate is about the urgency to open up the arts to all of society - to all the classes, ethnicities, physical abilities, and backgrounds that constitute it.

Partager

The main focus of the IETM Rijeka working session Please turn off your cell phone was the issue of attracting new audiences into what are considered as traditional performing arts venues and formats. How do we reach out to potential new audiences that do not identify as regular theatregoers? This report summarises the discussions held on who gets to participate and who remains excluded, and how this occurs when traditional audience behaviours are required.
Dr David Stevenson talks about audience diversification, confronts the dominant hierarchy of cultural activities, and looks to create space for valuing everyone's chosen cultural experiences the same way.
Our Satellite meeting in Milan focused on language as a political and social concept and a backbone of accessibility in the arts, with a particular emphasis on the position of sign languages across the globe. This report provides an introduction to sign language culture, brings insights into the role of translation in revealing the reality of our exchanges and proposes key elements that define a language.
A follow-up of our mapping " Creation and Displacement. ", this publication goes back to some of the projects engaging creatively with displacement.
Theatre is an art form that seeks to reflect and change society. As a Seattle-based dramaturg who identifies as a disabled artist, I recognize a glaring need for more disabled theatremakers in the industry—to enrich the theatrical landscape with diverse perspectives, challenge the norms, and encourage new ways of thinking.
The cultural democracy notion stemmed from the belief that many cultural traditions coexist and none should dominate over the others as the “official” or “high” culture. Another premise of cultural democracy is that everyone should be free to participate in cultural life.
This IETM Hull report highlights some voices reinforcing the urge to open up the art world for those who were not privileged to be part of it and to foster everyday creativity.
This IETM Hull report comments on what we can learn from situations of disagreement, what language to use when speaking on topics of diversity and how to acknowledge our own privileged position.
Carl(os) Roa offers thoughts on how organizations can create healthier workspaces, weaving in ideas from artists at Philadelphia Young Playwrights and Applied Mechanics.
Vijay Mathew talks about the importance of an accessible website in terms of equity, diversity and inclusion.

Pages

Already a member?

Identifiez-vous to post your own content or join the discussion.

Ou pour nous rejoindre.