Friday, June 16, 2017
Mchora vibonzo Musa Ngarango aka “Masikio Mchongoko,” akilamba ganda lake.
Mchora vibonzo chipukizi, Brenda Kibakaya alidhihirisha kuwa uchoraji vibonzo si kwa wanaume tu.
Magreth Liwembe akimkabidhi zawadi mgeni rasmi Balozi na Mwakilishi wa Uswisi Afrika Mashariki, Arthur Mattli (karikacha cha mke wa balozi iliyonakshiwa kwa saini za washiriki) kwa niaba ya washiriki wenzake.
Mchora vibonzo Simon Regis akitoa neno la shukrani kabla ya kukabidhiwa vyeti.
Baadhi ya karikacha zilizochorwa na washiriki wakati wa mafunzo hayo.
Picha ya pamoja na mgeni rasmi.
|Mchora vibonzo Nestory Fedeliko, akipokea cheti chake.|
|Maji hufuata mkondo, mchora vibonzo Abdallah Masoud, mdogo wa mchoraji maarufu Masoud Kipanya akipokea cheti chake.|
|Mchora vibonzo chipukizi, Theresia Kaiza akipokea cheti chake.|
|Mchora vibonzo Regis Simon naye hakubaki nyuma.|
|Kwa nini asifurahi! Ndivyo anavyooneka mchora vibonzo Mohamed Jumanne aka "Dr Meddy" wakati akipokea ganda lake.|
Saturday, June 10, 2017
Picha mbalimbali zikimwonesha mwezeshaji Nathan Mpangala, akiwaelekeza jambo washiriki wa warsha ya karikacha na uchoraji vibonzo iliyofanyika tarehe 7-9 mwezi huu, jijini Dar es Salaam. Warsha hiyo iliandaliwa na asasi ya Nathan Mpangala Foundation (NMF) na kufadhiliwa na Ubalozi wa Uswis nchini Tanzania. Picha zote: Geofrey Films
Thursday, June 08, 2017
MKURUGENZI MKUU TMF, BW. ERNEST SUNGURA AFUNGUA MAFUNZO YA KARIKACHA NA WACHORA VIBONZO JIJINI DAR ES SALAAM
Mkurungenzi wa Mkuu wa Tanzania Media Foundation (TMF), Bw. Ernest Sungura aliyekaa mbele katikati akiwa katika picha ya pamoja na washiriki wachora vibonzo vijana mara baada ya kuzindua rasmi warsha hiyo ya kuwajengea uwezo. Mafunzo hayo yanatolewa na asasi ya Nathan Mpangala Foundation (NMF) na kufadhiliwa na Ubalozi wa Uswis nchini. Kushoto kwa mgeni rasmi ni Mwenyekiti wa NMF, B. Nathan Mpangala wakati kulia kwake ni afisa utawala wa Nafasi Art Space. Mafunzo yatamalizika kesho ambapo Balozi wa Uswis anatarajiwa kuwa mgeni rasmi. Picha zote: Geofrey Films
Mwezeshaji Nathan Mpangala, akimwelekeza jambo mmoja wa washiriki wa warsha ya karikacha na uchoraji vibonzo yanayoendelea jijini Dar es Salaam.
Tuesday, May 16, 2017
Mtangazaji maarufu nchini, Shaffih Dauda, kulia, akimkabidhi jezi ya Klabu ya KRC Genk ya Ubelgiji, mchora vibonzo Nathan Mpangala, jijini Dar es Salaam, jana mara tu baada ya mwandishi huyo kutua nchini. Mpangala amenunua jezi hiyo yenye jina la Mbwana Ally Samatta " Samagoal" kama sehemu ya sapoti kwa mchezaji huyo anayepeperusha vizuri bendera ya Tanzania nchini humo.
Thursday, April 27, 2017
Mwenyekiti wa Nathan Mpangala Foundation (NMF) ambaye pia ni mchora vibonzo, Nathan Mpangala, kushoto, akibadilishana mawili matatu na wanafunzi wa darasa la kwanza wa Shule ya Msingi Mangaka, wilayani Nanyumbu, Mtwara, kwenye moja ya mabanda wakati wa maonesho ya wiki ya elimu inayofanyika kitaifa wilayani humo, juzi. Kushoto kwake ni mwalimu Jackson Prosper.
Thursday, April 20, 2017
Monday, April 17, 2017
FULANA zenye kibonzo maarufu cha "Mtukwao" zimetoka. Akizungumza na blogu hii, mchora vibonzo maarufu nchini, Nathan Mpangala alisema ameamua kutengeneza fulana hizo mahsusi ili fedha zitakazopatikana zisaidie programu mbali mbali za taaisisi yake inayojihusisha na sanaa inayofahamika kwa jina la Nathan Mpangala Foundation (NMF).
Sunday, April 16, 2017
MMOJA wa majaji wa Tuzo za Umahiri wa Uandishi wa Habari Tanzania (EJAT) 2016, Nathan Mpangala akiapa mbele ya Jaji Mstaafu, Thomas Mihayo, Dar es Salaam leo huku Katibu Mtendaji wa Baraza la Habari Tanzania (MCT) Bw. Kajubi Mukajanga, akishuhudia. Jopo la majaji litaongozwa na Bi. Valerie Msoka. Majaji wengine ni Bi. Joyce Bazira , Bw. Hassan Mhelela, Bi. Mzuri Issa Ali, Bi. Pili Mtambalike, Bw. Ndimara Tegambwage na Bw. Mwanzo Millinga wakati ambapo jopo la wataalam wa Tuzo ya Maisha ya Mafanikio Katika Uandishi wa Habari 2017 linaundwa na Bi. Lilian Kallaghe ni Bw. Hamis Mzee, Bw. Attilio Tagalile, Bw. Wence Mushi, na Bw. Joseph Kulangwa. Picha: Mwanzo Millinga.
Sunday, February 26, 2017
By Jason Landry, Arts and Music Writer
The gallery model, as we know it, is flawed. Dramatic changes have affected how we view, experience and acquire art. Does anyone else see this, and if so, are you concerned with it?
People used to get excited to go to a gallery, meet an artist in person and experience a work of art. Now, with almost every image an artist makes available on the internet, more people can view the work online and decide if they like it enough to leave their house to visit the gallery, or attend the opening reception, or just stay in to watch another night of reality television. I guess there is also the flip side: maybe the artist sees marketing the work to a critical mass over the web beneficial to their career. Or maybe it’s the collector who would like to see the work online first to get a sense of what they might want to acquire. What’s really driving this art market — artists, collectors, galleries? We’ll save the answer to that question for another post.
Artists and dealers know that art must be experienced in person to truly get a sense of its magnitude — it’s the outsiders who don’t get that. This is another benefit of visiting an art gallery. Viewing artwork on the Internet is like walking by a gallery on a rainy night and wiping the fog from the glass to get a peek. You think you can see the art but there is a barrier obscuring your vision — distance from the actual art piece can distort your perception, and not being able to see how a work of art hangs or is displayed next to or near other works of art — that can be an issue too. We’d hate for you to finally take delivery of your newest conversation piece just to find out it doesn’t fit where you wanted it, or the color clashes too much with your chartreuse drapes. Most art is non-refundable.
The gallery used to be a place to go to meet up with friends and exchange ideas and build community. Patrons and students alike would come to see a show and then talk about it with their peers the next day. The arts community has grown to be less real and more superficial because of things like social media and sites like Facebook. With all the good that social media does as a marketing tool for galleries, artists and the arts as a whole, it also removes something from the art world equation: community.
Galleries are one such place to build a community — a real, true social network — your art ecosystem, and that is important. It’s been this way forever. Warm body introductions are important. Social networks on the internet are okay to rack up followers or friends, but a great quote that I read in the book The Start-Up of You by Reid Hoffman, the founder of LinkedIn states, “There is a big difference between being the most connected person and being the best connected person.” My network came from the schools that I attended, but also through the artists, collectors, patrons, mentors, educators, curators and publishers that I bumped into at gallery openings and other art-related events along the way. Now that I am an art dealer, I don’t get out to openings like I did in the past. When I happened to go to a recent First Friday’s gallery event in Boston, it was great to run into old friends. It reminded me of what I love about the arts and I will stress it here again: the community.
Fact: There is definitely a different experience meeting someone in person, rather than just looking at their photograph on a website. Just ask the thousands who think they have found their soul mate on sites like Match.com, and then realize they look nothing like their picture when they finally meet up for a date. The same goes true for looking at and experiencing a piece of art in a gallery. Before you click that ‘buy’ button on one of those online websites that sell art, go visit and support your local art galleries and experience what can happen. You may just be surprised at what you see, whom you meet, and what you will learn.