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A Raising above stereotypes through art
Transcript of A Raising above stereotypes through art
- Stereotypes remains stereotypes even if they try to take a positive "Mask".
- Different cultures should be given the space to understand each other even as they speak in different ways.
- Transformation of self and society is finally the aim of all the mobile work that spins the status quo around... the new function for all forms of art. Stereotype in Painting Spanish lady with her black woman slave - The stereotype is: using black people = slave
- Using black women which indicates slaving.
- The “Slave” is standing behind and is looking for approval from her master.
- The lady is in the front and she is not looking at her “slave”.
- Although the slave is wearing jewelry & clothes like what is the norm in Spanish culture in that era.
- The title of painting is racist/is stereotyping “Spanish lady with her black woman slave” Breaking stereotypes in painting
Frida portrayed herself as a man; dressed up in typical man’s suite and with short hair . Frida Kahlo “Self-portrait with cropped hair” Stereotype in Music Commercial (C)rap 50 Cent - Definition Of Sexy (Official Music Video) Rap with Message Logic - Spectator Stereotype in Cinema Dracula True story of Dracula and documentary vampire =/ Dracula
The term of “Dracula” was first used in Bram Stoker’s book. Stereotype in Photography Typical Vogue Cover - Women portraying beauty and sexiness
- Standard measurements for ideal beauty Christopher Voelker Photography with Aim Photography for people with disability Since the publication of Dracula, the myth of Transylvania has been reinforced through films and fiction.
Dracula is depicted in the foreign movies as a blood thirsty supernatural being.The reality is that Dracula was in fact a Romanian prince, considered by many natives a hero.
His images challenge the way people think about disability, and he has a particular interest in themes surrounding sexuality and disability. He confronts these taboo subjects head-on in his work, forcing viewers to explore their discomfort. He shows many facets of the disability experience at all stages of life, and his groundbreaking images have sparked critical conversations and mind-changing moments. Voelker works with adapted cameras and other tools, and has a passion for emulsion although he also handles digital photography