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<ul><li><p> : / : . . : . , . , . , , , . : , . : . : . : , . : . : , .</p><p> . ( 053-944801 - 11)</p><p> / : 50200 053-211724 053-944805 Email Address: info@finearts.cmu.ac.th </p><p>( )</p><p> / 6 / 2552 500 . 053-944801-13</p><p> / email address: info@finearts.cmu.ac.th 053-211724 </p><p>100 : (Futurism100)</p><p>Futurism </p><p> 20 </p><p> Filippo Tommaso Marinetti Futurist Manifesto 5 1909 ( .. 2009 100 ) La gazzetta dell Emilia, Le Figaro 20 1909. </p><p>100</p><p>6 </p><p>1909</p><p>MAGAZINEFINE ARTS</p><p> / 50200</p><p>Futurism was an art movement that originated in Italy in the early 20th </p><p>century. It was largely an Italian phenomenon, though there were parallel </p><p>movements in Russia, England and elsewhere.</p><p>The Italian writer Filippo Tommaso Marinetti was its founder and most </p><p>infl uential personality. He launched the movement in his Futurist Manifesto, </p><p>which he published for the fi rst time on 5th February 1909 in La gazzetta </p><p>dellEmilia, an article then reproduced in the French daily newspaper Le Figaro </p><p>on 20 February 1909. In it Marinetti expressed a passionate loathing of </p><p>everything old, especially political and artistic tradition. We want no part of </p><p>it, the past, he wrote, we the young and strong Futurists! The Futurists </p><p>admired speed, technology, youth and violence, the car, the airplane and the </p><p>industrial city, all that represented the technological triumph of humanity over </p><p>nature, and they were passionate nationalists.</p><p>The Futurists practiced in every medium of art, including painting, </p><p>sculpture, ceramics, graphic design, industrial design, interior design, theatre, </p><p>fi lm, fashion, textiles, literature, music, architecture and even gastronomy.</p><p>Futurist painting and sculpture in Italy 1910-1914The Futurists repudiated the cult of the past and all imitation, praised </p><p>originality, however daring, however violent, bore proudly the smear of </p><p>madness, dismissed art critics as useless, rebelled against harmony and </p><p>good taste, swept away all the mes and subjects of all previous art, and </p><p>gloscience. Their manifesto did not contain a positive artistic programme,e </p><p>subsequent Technical Manifesto of Futurist Painting. The Technical Manifesto </p><p>committed them to a universal dynamism, which was to be directly </p><p>represented in painting. Objects in reality were not separate from one </p><p>another or from their surroundings: The sixteen people around you in a </p><p>rolling motor bus are in turn and at the same time one, ten four three; they </p><p>are motionless and they change places. ... The motor bus rushes into the </p><p>houses which it passes, and in their turn the houses throw themselves upon </p><p>the motor bus and are blended with it. </p><p>The Futurist painters were slow to develop a distinctive style and subject </p><p>matter. In 1910 and 1911 they used the techniques of Divisionism, breaking </p><p>light and color down into a fi eld of stippled dots and stripes, which had been </p><p>originally created by Giovanni Segantini and others. Later, Severini, who </p><p>lived in Paris, attributed their backwardness in style and method at this time </p><p>to their distance from Paris, the centre of avant garde art. (Continuous page 10) </p><p>( 4) </p><p> UNESCO, ., (.) Museum to Museum Partnership Project: Pilot Training in Collections Management 3 . </p><p> The Field Museum </p><p>- - ( 16) </p><p>- - </p><p> ( ) UNESCO, , , Museum to Museum</p><p> ( ) ( ) ( 9) </p><p> 1</p><p>Facu</p><p>lty o</p><p>f Fin</p><p>e A</p><p>rts</p><p>Chian</p><p>g M</p><p>ai Un</p><p>ivers</p><p>ity</p><p> / 6: 2552</p><p>An artistic movement </p><p>originating in Italy </p><p>around 1909 whose </p><p>aim was to express the </p><p>energetic, dynamic, </p><p>and violent quality of </p><p>contemporary life, </p><p>especially as embodied </p><p>in the motion and force </p><p>of modern machinery.</p><p>m</p><p>: </p><p>6 </p><p>Futurism: the early 20th centuryItalian writer Filippo Tommaso Marinetti was its founder and most infl uential personality</p><p>Futurism1909 - 2009</p><p>UNESCO-FOFA</p><p>wikipedia.org/wiki/Futurism</p><p>http</p><p>://w</p><p>ww</p><p>.fi ne</p><p>arts</p><p>.cm</p><p>u.ac</p><p>.th</p><p>UNESCO-FOFA</p><p>AR</p><p>T M</p><p>AG</p><p>AZI</p><p>NE</p><p>F uturis</p></li><li><p>: UNESCO Museum-to-Museum Partnership Project </p><p>Museum to Museum</p><p>Sculpture Exhibition</p><p> (UNESCO) (UNESCO Museum-to-Museum Partnership Project)</p><p> 25 UNESCO Museum Capacity-Building Program for Asia and the Pacific region </p><p> 2551 UNESCO . Award of Merit 2008 Asia-Pacific Architectural Heritage Award </p><p> UNESCO 2 </p><p>1. : , </p><p>, , , , , , , </p><p>2. UNESCO Museum Capacity Building Program, Lampang Workshop 16 - 21 2552 Deakin, Australia </p><p> Award of merit 2008 Asia-Pacific Heritage </p><p>Award </p><p> . woralun@loxinfo.co.th 053-211724, 053 944817-8</p><p>Installation art describes an artistic genre of site-specific, three-dimensional works designed to transform the perception of a space.</p><p> - 22 .. 10 .. 2552 </p><p> (Installation Art) . 10 .. 2552 - 7 . . 2552 lightning Conductor : Art exhibi t ion by Supachai Satsara 10.07.2009-07.08.2009</p><p>-</p><p>Conservation</p><p>Wood Sculpture 09</p><p>Awareness or delicate perception, especially of aesthetic qualities</p><p>Appreciation</p><p> / 2551 </p><p> ... (Static Image of Unstatic World) () 8.30 -17.00 . ()</p><p>Artist</p><p> constructivism (knowledge) A picture is worth a thousand words </p><p> 5-28 2552 </p><p>---------- ---------- </p><p> (installation) </p><p> (self-directed learning) ( 14)</p><p>Art unlimited </p><p>A person whose work shows exceptional creative ability or skill.</p><p>FOFABy Art Instructors of Faculty of Fine Arts: Chiang Mai University</p><p>. </p><p> : </p></li><li><p>Instructor</p><p>Faculty of Fine</p><p> 20 (Tolstoy) (Dostoyevsky) (Hermann Hesse) </p><p> 5 (expressionism) </p><p> (collage) </p><p> ? </p><p>----- -----</p><p> ANU (School of Art at the Australian National University) </p><p> Artist in Residence ANU 1-3 </p><p> Artist in Residence 1 </p><p> ( Skyler &amp; I, My Skyler Temple Dogs) ARTFORUM LECTURE ARTFORUM the ACT Government </p><p> Artist in Residence (abstract) 1 </p><p> 16.00-18.00 . 3-4 </p><p> 2 2552 The Dog Show 1 2552 1 Artist in Residence 5 The Dog Show </p><p> Artist in Residence </p><p> 1 </p><p> Artist in Residence ANU</p><p> Art unlimited 15</p><p>Art ontentcopyleft</p><p>. Feruccio Busoni </p><p> . intonarumori Russolo Stravinsky, Honegger, Antheil, Edgar Varese, Stockhausen John Cage. Pacific 231, Honegger George Antheil. Airplane Sonata, Death of the Machines, 30 Ballet mecanique. The Ballet mecanique Fernand Leger, 2 . (percussion) () 3 , 4 , , 3 , 7 , , 2 , 16 . Antheil </p><p> (Futurism in literature) </p><p> F.T. Marinetti (Manifesto of Futurism) (1909), . , (). parole in liberta (word autonomy) () . . Depero Prampolini . </p><p> 1920s 1930s </p><p> . . Marinetti (Partito Politico Futurista) 1918, (Benito Mussolini) 1919, Marinetti (National Fascist Party) Marinetti 1920 3 ; 1944. 1922 </p><p> Marinetti . </p><p> . Novecento Italiano 1923 </p><p> Margherita Sarfatti, Marinetti, Novecento group Marinetti . ( ) 1930s, (degenerate art) </p><p>Marinetti . (the Lateran Treaty) ..1929 (Jesus was a Futurist). . Marinetti, ..1924 . </p><p> (The legacy of Futurism) </p><p> 20 Art Deco, Constructivism, Surrealism Dada. 1944 Marinetti, </p><p> . </p><p>Ridley Scott SantElia Blade Runner ( 1982). Marinetti Shinya Tsukamoto, Tetsuo (lit. Ironman) </p><p> Marinetti transhumanism ( ), . cyberpunk Stelarc Mariko Mori, </p><p> 1988 Neo-Futurist (*) . Neo-Futurist . Post-Futurist, Sleepytime Gorilla Museum (**), 1916. </p><p> : Art Criticism &amp; Art in Theory </p><p>Futurism 100</p><p>c 100 5</p><p>. </p></li><li><p> 100 1</p><p> Mar inet t i , . </p><p> ..1910-1914</p><p> Marinetti </p><p> Umberto Boccioni, Carlo Carra, Luigi Russolo Marinetti ( Russolo ). Giacomo Balla Gino Severini Marinetti .. </p><p>. Unique Forms of Continuity in Space (1913) . the Tate Gallery. ( 20 ). Synthesis of Human Dynamism (1912), Speeding Muscles (1913) Spiral Expansion of Speeding Muscles (1913). the Technical Manifesto of Futurist Sculpture. </p><p> . Futurist Manifesto , , , </p><p> 1914 (the Austro-Hungarian empire) . , Boccioni, the Teatro dal Verme , Marinetti . 1 1915 </p><p> 1 . 1914. Boccioni 1916. Severini 1915 ( War, Armored Train, Red Cross Train), 1 (the Return to Order) . Marinetti (il secondo Futurismo)</p><p> (Russian Futurism). </p><p> Vladimir Mayakovsky David Burlyuk, Mikhail Larionov, Natalia Goncharova Kazimir Malevich Velimir Khlebnikov Aleksey Kruchenykh. Victory Over the Sun, Kruchenykh Malevich Cubo-Futurism ( Italian Futurist), ..1913 Aristarkh Lentulov . Cubo-Futurism . Pushkin Dostoevsky . Marinetti, ( 5) </p><p>1910 Boccioni, Carra Russolo (the Manifesto of the Futurist Painters). Marinetti </p><p> . . </p><p> ?</p><p> . </p><p> . . 16 </p><p> . ..1910 - 1911 Divisionism (*) ( ), Giovanni Segantini . Gino Severini (avant garde art) </p><p> (minor masterpieces) , (simultaneity), (emot ional ambience) (intuition) </p><p> ..1912 1913, Boccioni </p><p>Futurist architectureRussian FuturismFuturism in musicFuturism in literatureThe Futurism in filmlegacy of Futurism</p><p>ART (Master of Arts Program in Art and Culture Management) </p><p> (</p><p> - </p><p>) </p><p> 31 </p><p> - 4 2552 </p><p> Internet </p><p> 3 - 28 2552 </p><p>. Salzburg, (Danube). 14 Alt Aussee. </p><p>(*)The Reich Chancellery (German: Reichskanzlei) was the traditional name of the office of the German Chancellor (Reichskanzler). Today the office is usually called Kanzleramt (Chancellors Office), or more formally Bundeskanzleramt (Federal Chancellors Office). The term Reichskanzlei also refers to various buildings that housed the upper echelons of Germanys government.</p><p> DORA Aussee </p><p> . 1944 1945 </p><p> Steinberg () </p><p> Dora () . Dora </p><p> ..1944 - 1945 (Dora) 6,755 5,350 , 230 , 1,039 , 95 , 68 , 43 (objects dart), 119 237 V-E Day (Victory in Europe Day, 8 1945) (*)</p><p>(*)Victory in Europe Day (V-E Day or VE Day) was on 8 May 1945, the date when the World War II Allies formally accepted the unconditional surrender of the armed forces of Nazi Germany and the end of Adolf Hitlers Third Reich. On 30 April Hitler committed suicide during the Battle of Berlin, and so the surrender of Germany was authorized by his replacement, President of Germany Karl Donitz. The administration headed up by Donitz was known as the Flensburg government. The act of military surrender was signed on May 7 in Reims, France, and May 8 in Berlin, Germany.</p><p> . , , </p><p> ( http://www.cvrlab.org/ </p><p> The Linz Museum 7</p><p>AR</p><p>T M</p><p>AN</p><p>AG</p><p>EMEN</p><p>T</p><p>http://www.fi nearts.cmu.ac.th</p></li><li><p>MUSEUM TOMU</p><p>SEUM</p><p> 1914. 1917 (revolution of 1917) (*). . Mayakovsky Malevich Agitprop (**) ( ) 1920s. Khlebnikov </p><p> (Futurist architecture) Antonio SantElia </p><p> La Citta Nuova (The New City) (1912-1914). SantElia 1 </p><p> (rationalism and modernism) . 1920-40 Trento Angiolo Mazzoni, Santa Maria Novella station . </p><p> .. 1932 Gruppo Toscano (Tuscan Group) Giovanni Michelucci Italo Gamberini, Mazzoni. </p><p> (Futurism in music) </p><p> 20. </p><p>Francesco Balilla Pratella 1910 (Manifesto of Futurist Musicians) Marinetti . Pratella , . Wagner Richard Strauss, Elgar, Mussorgsky, Sibelius. (absurd and anti-musical form) </p><p> Puccini Umberto Giordano . Pratella Pietro Mascagni Mascagni Pratella. , Pratella (the red flag of Futurism), </p><p>Luigi Russolo (1885-1947) The Art of Noises (1913), 20. Russolo intonarumori, </p><p>. Russolo Marinetti intonarumori 1914. 20 ( 3) </p><p> 100 4</p><p>Futurist music rejected tradition and introduced experimental sounds inspired by machinery. It influenced several 20th century composers.</p><p>Symphony Orchestra Concert : ...... , : 7 2552 () 8 2552 () 19.00 - 21.00 . 8 HB7 ( . 053-944804)</p><p>PAIN</p><p>TIN</p><p>G &amp;</p><p> MU</p><p>SIC</p><p>http</p><p>://w</p><p>ww</p><p>.fi ne</p><p>arts</p><p>.cm</p><p>u.ac</p><p>.th</p><p>UNESCO Museum-to-Museum Partnership Project: Lampang Temples </p><p>Pilot Training in Collections Management with cooperation of Chiang Mai </p><p>University and Deakin University, Australia </p><p> Wat Pongsanuk, or Pongsanuk Temple, is a partner in UNESCOs Mu-</p><p>seum-to-Museum Partnership project, creating monk and community-</p><p>managed temple museums in Northern Thailand with the generous sup-</p><p>port of the US State Department. </p><p>The Museum-to-Museum Partnership project fosters a training rela-</p><p>tionship between museum experts at the Cultural Heritage Centre for Asia </p><p>and the Pacifi c at Deakin Unversity in Australia and selected temples of </p><p>heritage signifi cance in Lampang Province. UNESCOs aim is to enhance </p><p>the capacity of temple-based communities to manage their artifact </p><p>holdings by empowering local stakeholders and particularly monks, the </p><p>traditional caretakers of temple collections. </p><p>With such collections at risk from art dealers and environmental dam-</p><p>age, the project seeks to instruct monks in correct conservation tech-</p><p>niques, collection management, security, and methods o...</p></li></ul>