For Saype, art must be a tool furthering social advances and helping social conflicts. ‘Our lives and acts are traces that we leave behind in this world, we must make them meaningful’ – Saype. He considers his work as a way to share his vision of the world and to invite us to wonder about our deep nature, our spirit, our place on earth and in the society.
In a polarised world where mental and physical walls are being erected, Saype launches the largest human chain ever created. Beyond Walls project shows interlaced hands united in a common effort for every human individuality to be granted rights of way and civil ones. The project conveys a universal message of plural humanity.
Follow the link and scroll through the website : https://en.saype-artiste.com/beyond-walls-project
Come and discover what studies are offered and life on campus, exchange with students. You need to register online first. That is a great opportunity to get a glimpse at University life and the vast number of topics that are taught. I encourage you to try !
There is a choice of conferences that can tell you more about these opportunities. They are all online every (Thursday after class) , so you can participate and discover all kinds of ways to study abroad !
«Si je veux peindre le printemps, il faut que je sois en hiver ; si je veux décrire un beau paysage, il faut que je sois dans des murs ; et j’ai dit cent fois que si jamais j’étais mis à la Bastille, j’y ferais le tableau de la liberté .»
Hi everyone, I invite you to go on the webpage regularly so as to make headway and work differently. I will keep you informed of the work that you are supposed to do and send me. I authorized the comments again so that you can comment on the documents posted. But you will need to register with your email address, and have a personal password.
International Day of People with Disabilities (IDPWD) stands by its conviction that a person is not inherently ‘disabled’…disability is NOT a feature of a person. We say that people have health impairments: some of us need wheelchairs to mobilise; some of us need seeing-eye dogs; some of us need assistive technology – just like some of us need glasses to read; or medication to manage pain; or an inhaler to manage asthma.
All people have different health impairments at some time in their lives. The difference is that most of the time your health impairment doesn’t stop you from functioning, being included or participating in your community.
We will never eradicate health impairments…but by overcoming barriers, then we eradicate disablement.
Thirty years ago, world leaders made an historic commitment to the world’s children by adopting the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child – an international agreement on childhood.
It’s become the most widely ratified human rights treaty in history and has helped transform children’s lives around the world.
But still not every child gets to enjoy a full childhood; too many childhoods are cut short.
It is up to our generation to demand that leaders from government, business and communities fulfil their commitments and take action for child rights now, once and for all. They must commit to making sure every child, has every right.
Mardi 26 novembre à partir de 18h30 au Cinéma Gérard Philippe à Vénissieux
Possibilité de petite restauration syrienne à partir de 18h15 et après la séance
19h : Projection suivie d’un échange avec Hala Rajab, jeune scénariste et réalisatrice syrienne et Eram Al Herek, jeune syrienne de Hama, travailleuse humanitaire en Syrie et en Turquie.
Synopsis : Waad al-Kateab est une jeune femme syrienne qui vit à Alep lorsque la guerre éclate en 2011. Sous les bombardements, la vie continue. Elle filme au quotidien les pertes, les espoirs et la solidarité du peuple d’Alep. Waad et son mari médecin sont déchirés entre partir et protéger leur fille Sama ou résister pour la liberté de leur pays.
Discover Steve Mc Curry’s photographs at ‘La Sucrière’ – until 26/05/2019
Steve McCurry is among those iconic photographers whose work you may know without realising it. Do you remember the famous photograph of the “Afghan Girl” with green eyes that appeared on the cover of National Geographic? That was one of his.
This American photojournalist, who has been a member of the Magnum cooperative since 1985, has covered many war zones and photographed many countries, capturing portraits of their inhabitants or colourful street scenes.
The exhibition begins with black and white shots taken during his first trip to Afghanistan in the 1980s, where, after crossing the border in disguise, he followed a group of mujahideen.
From India to China, Kuwait and Sri Lanka, 200 large-format photographs tell the story of his 35-year career, each evoking in its own way the story of people in their daily lives. With fleeting scenes and evocative portraits in which subjects lay themselves bare, Steve McCurry lifts the veil on humanity.
In addition, the photographer offers visitors a deeper understanding of his work as he tells the stories behind his photographs in the audio-guide.
Like an invitation to travel, this exhibition encourage us to explore life elsewhere in all of its rich diversity.