united arab emirates
Part two of Nicholas J. Cull's look at religion at the 2015 Milan Expo.
It is one of the great allegorical paintings celebrating the French revolution: Liberty Leading the People, by Eugène Delacroix, shows a barefoot, bare-breasted woman – representing Marianne, the female symbol of the republic – brandishing a tricolour in one hand and a bayonetted musket in the other, leading the people over the bodies of the fallen. Pupils at the French Lycée in Kuwait, however, might be forgiven for missing the symbolism of the celebrated work of art used to illustrate their history books after local censors slapped a large red sticker over
MAC exhibit showcases contemporary works from United Arab Emirates. These works are among the 47 pieces of contemporary art created by artists from the United Arab Emirates now on display at the Northwest Museum of Arts and Culture.
But for this small Gulf nation, which boasts the world’s fourth-largest known oil reserves but is situated in one of the world’s most troubled regions, the World Cup is far more than just a horse race.
Nicholas Cull, Professor of Public Diplomacy and Director of the USC Master of Public Diplomacy program, explores the interplay of cultural heritage and global engagement at the biannual Venice Biennale of Architecture.
As a way of celebrating decades of relationship between China and the UAE while also marking the Chinese new year falling on February 19, a cultural event was held on Tuesday by the Chinese Consulate General in Dubai and Dubai Culture and Arts Authority.
The investment outlook in the UAE appears to be very promising as the emirate offers excellent infrastructure, political and economic stability, a tax free environment and an ideal geographical location, according to top official of Shurooq.