By John Baldacchino (auth.), John Baldacchino (eds.)
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Extra info for Art’s Way Out: Exit Pedagogy and the Cultural Condition
By dint of this humanity— or lack of it—individuals are or have once been children, and would always share and continuously construct myriad definitions of childhood. In their plurality these definitions are disparate, but they also provide a common point of reference. The latter looks more like a point of departure to which we always return by the habit of making sense of what the adult’s experience could never really explain. We all know what childhood is, even when we have very different experiences of it.
CHILDHOOD’S GRAMMAR music the sense of the modern recalls the old, while under his editorship, the old takes a modern turn. In effect Busoni liberates the arts from the dualistic idea of the old and the new, and instead he presents the arts in their perennial actuality within a sense of history that is not tied to such categories. This is not alien to the futurist sense of the painterly and sculptural, where notwithstanding their rhetoric against the past, futurists worked from the strengths of the solid realism and symbolism learnt from Previati and Segantini, not to mention the symbolist-impressionist works of the sculptor Medardo Rosso.
As we speak of it, we speak of childhood as adults. As we experience it, we experience childhood from an impossibility that reminds us that we can only discern what it might be by observing others who are still children. This means that we speak of childhood from two immediate levels: a personal reflection of one’s own childhood, which is invariably full of memories but also replete with inaccuracies, projections and experiential anathemata (as experiences that we transcend, deeming them as beyond our temporal limits); and a presumed universal level, which stems from the simple fact that we were all children and that there will always be a childhood as long as there are humans left on Earth.
Art’s Way Out: Exit Pedagogy and the Cultural Condition by John Baldacchino (auth.), John Baldacchino (eds.)