Catalogue des publications

Les actes de colloques du musée du quai Branly

Collection d'ouvrages traitant d'anthropologie et d'histoire de l'art

Online book series on anthropology and art history published by the Quai Branly Museum

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Les actes de colloques du musée du quai Branly

Le département de la recherche et de l’enseignement du musée du quai Branly propose un à deux colloques chaque année depuis l’ouverture. Ces colloques se rattachent à la problématique générale du département, à savoir l’anthropologie et l’histoire des arts. Le département entend désormais proposer une politique cohérente de restitution de ces informations.

 

The research and education department at the Quai Branly Museum has produced one or two conferences every year since it opened. The conferences relate to the general issues the department works on, generally in the fields of anthropology and the history of art. The department is eager to lay down a coherent policy of access to this information and how it is recounted.

Responsable(s)
Anne-Christine Taylor
URL sur Revues.org
http://actesbranly.revues.org
Catégories francophones
Ethnologie ; anthropologie, Représentations, Histoire de l'Art
Catégories anglophones
Sociology & Anthropology, Anthropology, Arts & Humanities, Art

Éditeur

Musée du quai Branly

Au cœur du Paris des musées, voisin du Louvre et du musée du quai d’Orsay, à quelques minutes des Grand et Petit Palais, du Palais de Tokyo et du musée d’art moderne de la Ville de Paris, le musée du quai Branly occupe un site exceptionnel sur les rives de la Seine, au pied de la tour Eiffel. Les arts d’Afrique, d’Océanie, d’Asie et d’Amérique s’inscrivent dorénavant au centre du grand circuit historique et artistique de la capitale. Le musée du quai Branly est un établissement culturel novateur : à la fois musée, centre d’enseignement et de recherche, et espace à vivre pour les publics. Construit sur l’un des derniers terrains disponibles au cœur de Paris, le concept architectural de ce projet original est signé par Jean Nouvel.

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Services

Politique d'accès
Open access
RSS
S'abonner
Contact
act@quaibranly.fr

Informations bibliographiques

Directeur de la publication
Stéphane Martin
Rédacteur(s) en chef
Anne-Christine Taylor
Type de support
Électronique
Etat de la collection
2009-2009
Politique d'édition électronique
Publication en libre accès
Périodicité
Variable
Année de création
2009
Date de mise en ligne
29 juillet 2009
ISSN format électronique
2105-2735
Langue de la publication
Français

Coordonnées

Courriel
act@quaibranly.fr
Adresse postale
Les actes de colloques du musée du quai Branly
Musée du quai Branly
Département de la recherche et de l’enseignement
222 rue de l’Université
75343 Paris cedex 07
France
Ville de production
Paris

Actualités

Derniers articles

The Body in Linguistic Representations of Emotions in Dalabon (Northern Australia)

In the Dalabon language of Northern Australia (Gunwinyguan family, non-Pama-Nyungan), body-part words are used in expressions denoting emotions. For instance, kangu-yowyow(mu), literally ‘flowing belly’ (kangu ‘belly’+ yowyow(mu) ‘flow’) means ‘feel good, be nice’. This is cross-linguistically unsurprising: most languages in Australia and around the world make use of body-parts to describe emotions. However, these body-parts can play different roles. They are often involved in metaphors. Thes...

Remediating sacred imagery on screens: Yolngu experiments with new media technology

When I first arrived in the Yolngu township of Galiwin’ku to undertake fieldwork for my doctoral thesis at the University of Melbourne and the Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales, almost a decade ago to the day, a particular research question had been on my mind for some time. Over the past few years, I had been keenly following the development in Aboriginal Australia of several exciting projects making use of digital technologies – such as the Central Australian Ara Irititja interac...

Round-table debate (5)

FRED MYERS : Thank you, I’d like to thank the organisers again and I want to thank the presentors of this panel for an extraordinarily well worked set of papers. It makes it much harder for a discussant actually, in a way, there aren’t too many loose ends. But also, a word of thanks for everybody, I’ve never seen a conference in which people police themselves to the time allowed, the managers have done quite a good job and it’s a pleasure to see things organized so well. So let me not take a ...

Round-table debate (4)

IAN KEEN: Well, I’m not going to try to wrap this up into a neat, crystalline structure, the papers were too diverse for that. So, this might be a little bit of a ramble but I’ll try to be fairly coherent. Well, altogether the papers did address a wide variety of aspects of kinship, aspects that we find elaborated in the kinship literature, issues of terminology, the mapping – particularly to kinship in Australia, the mapping and relatedness of other institutions such as country and …. danse....

Fora of Identity: From Public Ceremonies through Acrylic Painting to Evangelical Preaching

Thanks.

Introduction

This presentation has for aim to give you a glimpse, only a glimpse of manifestations of Aboriginality in a settlement in Central Australia where I have worked for the past 30 years. I address here in a truncated manner how what is now often called “indigeneity” become locally and globally rooted and routed through particular public performances. By examining various performances, which engage publically cross-cultural audiences, I highlight different repertoi...

The East Kimberley painting movement: performing colonial history

This paper is based on PhD research undertaken at the EHESS -Paris and the University of Melbourne between 2005 and 2010. My fieldwork was based in the East Kimberley Region of north-west Australia around the community of Turkey Creek, and the towns of Kununurra and Wyndham. I collaborated with a group of contemporary artists named Jirrawun Arts, on the everyday running of the corporation and as archivist and anthropologist. The present paper will be mainly based on artworks by Rover Thomas, ...

A history of art from the Tiwi Islands: the source community in an evolving museumscape

Introduction

‘Morning tea with Tiwi Ladies’ is one of the attractions for tourists visiting Bathurst and Melville Islands in northern Australia. Indigenous graveyards and the production of arts and crafts are part and parcel of the itinerary. The islands have a history of one hundred years as a ‘destination culture’ (Kirshenblatt- Gimblett 1998) for tourists and anthropologists alike. From the early years of the twentieth century onwards museum interests have been a steady factor in sha...

Introduction

So, I’m very glad to present Fred Myers, the discussant of the session, and of a very dear friend, I think we’ve known each other for quite a long time. And of course, Fred Myers is known for the book, the most quoted in Aboriginal studies, as Nick Peterson, who opened the conference was reminding us. The book is also really worth regarding Pintupi country, Pintupi self, but also for his extensive work regarding Aboriginal art, and he was in fact, and I will say the conference, and I want her...

‘Under Western Eyes’: a short analysis of the reception of Aboriginal art in France through the press

Good afternoon, I know you are all very tired and are over swept by the communications, so I am going to try to be brief. I am not going to read my paper because when I read a paper in English usually people don’t understand what I’ve said, so I am going to talk more freely. My starting point will be a sentence which is quite known among the art historians : “ce sont les regardeurs qui font les tableaux”, it’s the people who look at the picture that do the picture. It’s a Marcel Duchamp sente...

Payback and Forward: Relatives as a Source of Weakness or Strength

We are all aware of the dreadful death rates of Aboriginal youth linked to suicide and other self-destructive behaviour (ABS 2012, Silburn et al., Brady 1992, Moisseeff 2011, Robinson 1992 a&b, 1990, 1995). During my last fieldwork in Australia, an Aboriginal friend in charge of an Aboriginal Youth Centre, Sherry, emphasised a problem which may seem obvious but which we need to understand more fully in order to allow for solutions that are more effective than those that already exist: youths ...