Giulia Zompa - Center for Italian Modern Art

Giulia Zompa – Center for Italian Modern Art

Drop-Winter 2022-23

 

Giulia Zompa is a last 12 months Ph.D. University student in Modern Artwork Record at the University of Milan (Italy). Her doctoral exploration focuses on the Italian inventive condition involving the 1980s and 1990s getting into consideration, as a case research, what happened at the exhibition level in the town of Milan.

Giulia done her reports at the College of Florence and at the College of Milan, where she acquired her BA and MA degrees cum laude. Her present curiosity in this new Italian artwork scene is associated to her master’s diploma thesis (defended in March 2020) entitled “Young Italian Artwork “in Milan (1984-1986). Her publications are devoted to those major analysis matters (Art of the 1980s and 1990s, background of exhibitions) but she is also truly intrigued in the neo-avantgardes of the 1960s and 1970s. She actively collaborates with the Division of Artwork Historical past and Criticism at the College of Milan keeping lectures and seminars. All through the earlier decades, Giulia has also collaborated with distinct galleries. Moreover, from October 2021, she is the Founder and Director of Micro_Mosso, a cultural task that shares and promotes modern day art with conferences and Education and learning Lab.

As a fellow at CIMA, Giulia will emphasis on that means and position of playfulness in Bruno Munari’s action. Bruno Munari has dedicated a large part of his innovative activity to the act of playing: from the creation of children’s game titles and ‘game-books’ to the advancement of academic workshops that put enjoying at the coronary heart of a new system. Giulia will try to trace the evolution of Munari’s method to the concept in the course of his vocation, outlining the characteristics that reveal continuity and those that sign adjust. Also, she will analyze the doable cultural references that have fostered Munari’s interest in participate in and the progressive recognition of its prospective social function. 

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