Each new edition of the course Intrahistory of Architecture aims to provide us with a better insight into architecture and its spin-offs from a different perspective.
The CGAC's Activities and Pedagogical Department develops its programme with a primary goal: to bring art to society through the rigorous analysis of critical issues inherent in contemporary artistic activity.
Film seasons and conferences, workshops, seminars and concerts, make up the centre’s fundamental offer of activities, aiming to involve a wide range of audiences from the professional sector of the world of art and culture to an increasingly larger group of artists and fine art and history students, not to mention all those interested in the evolution of art and aesthetic reflection.
At the same time, the CGAC develops specific programmes for schools and colleges as well as guided tours, with the purpose of providing the various groups who come to the museum with the necessary tools to understand contemporary art and, from there, the world we live in.
The number of seats available for the museum´s activities are subject to change as a result of potential changes in Covid-19 regulations.
The course content covers the period between the beginning of the twentieth century and the outbreak of World War II, which caused the first major breach in the paths of culture and art. A period,
This monographic course offers a reflection on the transversality between two artistic disciplines, fashion and painting, through the work of a series of artists we have called ‘fashion evangelists.’ We specifically refe
Utopia is usually thought of as a chimera, an impossible projection from a dark present to a better, yet also unreachable, future time.
Contemporary art has entered the classrooms as a mainstay of learning, but commonly it’s through the work of artists like Picasso, Miró, Van Gogh or Kandinsky. Figures that are important, without a doubt, but also far removed from our time, failing to address certain cross-cutting topics present in the field of education, such as a connection with everyday life, equality or sustainability.
In this third course on the intrahistory of architecture, we will approach new subjects and we will further explore others already covered in previous editions. Using architecture as the cornerstone, we will embark on a transdisciplinary approach to art, culture, politics, history, crafts, economy, aesthetics and education.
In this seminar, Salvador Cidrás and Vicente Blanco will discuss their work as promoters of the group Escola Imaxinada (Imagined School), an independent, non-profit group made up of professionals in the fields of the arts, architecture, philosophy and nursery and primary education, whose objectives are: to provide schools with arts-based methodologies and to contribute to the design of quality educational spaces and resou
This course offers a reflection on the origins of fashion in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. With this premise we will analyse its historical, semiotic and social contextualisation, and its relations with other artistic disciplines such as literature and art. As Emilia Pardo Bazán pointed out in her work Cuarenta días en la Exposición, ‘Fashion is not something arbitrary.
For every film that comes into being, there are many more that are relegated to the limbo of the unfilmed. The latter are the only perfect films, because they exist only as a potential, as an idea or a dream, and have never clashed with reality. In contrast, the ones that have materialised will always and necessarily be imperfect, a catalogue of promises and resignations and, maybe, of some happy encounters. ‘Anything is possible if it is…