Peacebuilding and the Arts

 
 
Palgrave Macmillan (Verlag)
  • erschienen am 19. November 2019
  • |
  • XXII, 483 Seiten
 
E-Book | PDF mit Adobe DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
E-Book | PDF mit Wasserzeichen-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-3-030-17875-8 (ISBN)
 
"Ending violent conflict requires societies to take leaps of political imagination. Artistic communities are often uniquely placed to help promote new thinking by enabling people to see things differently. In place of conflict's binary divisions, artists are often charged with exploring the ambiguities and possibilities of the excluded middle. Yet, their role in peacebuilding remains little explored. This excellent and agenda-setting volume provides a ground-breaking look at a range of artistic practices, and the ways in which they have attempted to support peacebuilding - a must-read for all practitioners and policy-makers, and indeed other peacemakers looking for inspiration."Professor Christine Bell, FBA, Professor of Constitutional Law, Assistant Principal (Global Justice), and co-director of the Global Justice Academy, The University of Edinburgh, UK"Peacebuilding and the Arts offers an impressive and impressively comprehensive engagement with the role that visual art, music, literature, film and theatre play in building peaceful and just societies. Without idealizing the role of the arts, the authors explore their potential and limits in a wide range of cases, from Korea, Cambodia, Colombia and Northern Ireland to Uganda, Rwanda, South Africa and Israel-Palestine."Roland Bleiker, Professor of International Relations, University of Queensland, Australia, and author of Aesthetics and World Politics and Visual Global Politics"Peacebuilding and the Arts is the first publication to focus critically and comprehensively on the relations between the creative arts and peacebuilding, expanding the conventional boundaries of peacebuilding and conflict transformation to include the artist, actor, poet, novelist, dramatist, musician, dancer and film director. The sections on the visual arts, music, literature, film and theatre, include case studies from very different cultures, contexts and settings but a central theme is that the creative arts can play a unique and crucial role in the building of peaceful and just societies, with the power to transform relationships, heal wounds, and nurture compassion and empathy. Peacebuilding and the Arts is a vital and unique resource which will stimulate critical discussion and further research, but it will also help to refine and reframe our understanding of peacebuilding. While it will undoubtedly become mandatory reading for students of peacebuilding and the arts, its original approach and dynamic exploratory style should attract a much wider interdisciplinary audience."Professor Anna King, Professor of Religious Studies and Social Anthropology and Director of Research, Centre of Religion, Reconciliation and Peace (WCRRP), University of Winchester, UKThis volume explores the relationship between peacebuilding and the arts. Through a series of original essays, authors consider some of the ways that different art forms (including film, theatre, music, literature, dance, and other forms of visual art) can contribute to the processes and practices of building peace. This book breaks new ground, by setting out fresh ways of analysing the relationship between peacebuilding and the arts. Divided into five sections on the Visual Arts, Music, Literature, Film and Theatre/Dance, over 20 authors offer conceptual overviews of each art form as well as new case studies from around the globe and critical reflections on how the arts can contribute to peacebuilding. As interest in the topic increases, no other book approaches this complex relationship in the way that Peacebuilding and the Arts does. By bringing together the insights of scholars and practitioners working at the intersection of the arts and peacebuilding, this book develops a series of unique, critical perspectives on the interaction of diverse art forms with a range of peacebuilding endeavours.
1st ed. 2020
  • Englisch
  • Cham
  • |
  • Schweiz
Springer International Publishing
  • 21 farbige Abbildungen, 13 farbige Tabellen, 7 s/w Abbildungen
  • |
  • 7 schwarz-weiße und 21 farbige Abbildungen, 13 farbige Tabellen, Bibliographie
  • 7,88 MB
978-3-030-17875-8 (9783030178758)
10.1007/978-3-030-17875-8
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Jolyon Mitchell is Professor and Director of CTPI at the University of Edinburgh, UK, where he specialises in Religion, Conflict and Peacebuilding with special reference to the Arts.

Giselle Vincett is a sociologist of religion. Her work concentrates primarily on everyday performances of belief and on everyday and spatial experiences of deprivation in the West.
Theodora Hawksley is a Roman Catholic theologian specialising in the area of peacebuilding and Catholic social teaching. She writes regularly on Ignatian spirituality.
Hal Culberston is Associate Dean for Operations at the University of Notre Dame's Keough School of Global Affairs. He specializes in NGO management, particularly in the peacebuilding context.
ContentsContributorsTable of Illustrations

Introduction - Theodora Hawksley and Jolyon Mitchell
Part I: Visual Arts1. Bearing Witness, Remembering and Peacebuilding through Visual Arts, Jolyon Mitchell2. Peacebuilding in Korea through Minjung Art: Struggle for Justice and Peace, Sebastian Kim3. Art, Protest and Peace: the Murals of the Bogside Artists, Adrienne Dengerink Chaplin4. Drawings for Projection: Proposing Peacebuilding Through the Arts, Theodora Hawksley

Part II: Music5. Music Writ Large: the Potential of Music in Peacebuilding, John Paul Lederach and Scott Appleby6. Engaging the "Other": Contemporary Music as Perspective-Shifting in Post-Conflict Northern Uganda, Lindsay McClain Opiyo7. Music's Limits: the Early Years of the Barenboim Said Foundation (2003-2009), Rachel Beckles Willson8. The Role of Music-Making in Peacebuilding: a Levinasian Perspective, Kathryn Jourdan
Part III: Literature9. Literature and Peace Studies, Sandra M. Gustafson10. Storytelling and Peacebuilding: Lessons from Northern Uganda, Ketty Anyeko and Tamara Shaya11. What Choice between Nightmares?: Intersecting Local, Global and Intimate Stories of Pain in Peacebuilding, Juliane Okot Bitek12. Literary Strains: the Challenges of Making Meaning and Promoting Peace through Written Works, Alison Rice
Part IV: Film13. Catalyzing Peace: Re-Humanizing through Embodied Experience of Cinema, Joseph G. Kickasola14. Peacebuilding and Reconciliation in and through Film: the Case Study of Rwanda, Robert K. Johnston15. The Power of Film: Grassroots Activism in Ousmane Sembène's Moolaadé, Lizelle Bisschoff16. Toward a Disarmed Cinema, Olivier Morel
Part V: Theatre17. Peacebuilding and the Performing Arts through the Collaborative Lens, Hal Culbertson18. Peacebuilding and the Theatre Arts, Paul Burbridge and Geoffrey Stevenson19. Peacebuilding and Dance in Afro-Colombian Funerary Ritual, Sandra M. Rios Oyola and Thania Acarón20. Doing Justice to the Past: Time in Drama and Peacebuilding, Frances Clemson
Afterword: 'Evoking the Yarragh' - Scott Appleby
BibliographyIndex

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