Gaza Palestinian Art
Palestinian workers smuggled from the Jemba desert to Israel and are now organizing a traveling exhibition about Gaza - made art. Issa's goal is to find the abandoned and missing tracks of the railway that carried passengers from Gaza to Israel and then on to the Gaza Strip. It is working with two Palestinians who tried to shut down the Israeli forces as they tried to smuggle Palestinian workers out of the Israeli desert of Jembba.
The Gaza section of the film shows the destruction left behind by the three wars and the dead they have left behind. Since 2014, there have been three wars in which more than 2,000 Palestinians, most of them civilians, have been killed in the conflict that has reduced a significant part of the Gaza Strip to rubble.
The Israeli military occupation, the population of the West Bank and Gaza Strip have come under his control. Many Palestinians have been driven from their homes and livelihoods in the Gaza Strip.
Much of Gaza's graffiti soon included murals that were largely reminiscent of the 1948 war, which Palestinians call war. Palestinian homes occupied by the Israeli army in 1948 have been collected, of which little information is available. As art exhibitions became a common feature of Palestinian cultural life, Israelis began to destroy efforts to promote Palestinian identity. Documentaries that refer to the early history of "Palestinian art" have been lost, and much of the art in Gaza and the West Bank has been lost to history.
The artists in the exhibition explore the history of graffiti in Gaza and the West Bank, as well as the relationship between graffiti and art. The following picture show shows the effects of the war of 1948 on the graffiti artists in Gaza and their work. These images, with slogans such as "No right of return," are part of a graffiti work on the walls of the Al-Aqsa Mosque in Gaza City during the occupation of the occupied Gaza Strip.
On the other hand, I have never met a Palestinian who is so determined to be a "Palestinian" that he or she gives up completely. The biggest problem I can foresee is that a traumatized generation of Palestinians could be a very serious problem for a stable Palestine if it ever gets there. If it is ever achieved, it will cause a lot of problems for the future of the State of Israel and it should be a big problem for us.
Numerous people in Gaza protest against the occupation of the Gaza Strip by the State of Israel and the Israeli Defence Forces (IDF). People are coming from Gaza to the Israeli border, while the Israeli army is shooting at anyone trying to get over the fence.
In response, scholars, artists, and filmmakers working in Palestine who want to counter the orientalist tropes that portray Palestinians as terrorists, victims, romantics, and revolutionaries are slowly developing a narrative of the continued existence of Palestinian art in the Middle East. The surge in interest comes at a time when Palestinian artists are working to overcome the problems that arise from the relationship between Israel and Palestine. Like everything else, it is the language of power that is presented in Palestine. A historiography of "Palestinian art" is emerging, with a focus on the history of art and art in Gaza and the Gaza Strip in particular.
Hmeedat's art expresses the plight of refugees and reminds people that the Nakba is an enduring reality for Palestinians. Palestinian artists must continue to give a voice to their people, even if Palestinians continue to be dispossessed and dehumanized. The Palestinian Museum must surely also provide a platform for all Palestinians to reflect on our own responsibility for past and present events.
Barakat's subtle, nostalgic landscape is the opposite of Tarzan's Arab exuberance, though it also originated in Gaza and is now based in Ramallah. It conjures up rural Palestine with ghostly images that illustrate the danger of its loss, and it takes only a few minutes to discover that there is no "Palestinian" in the Middle East, but only one "Israeli." Israeli children can go to exhibitions like "Made in Palestine," but I think there will be much more. If Israel and Palestine ever want to reach a peaceful solution, peace will only come about if both sides respect each other's cultures, and if Palestinians are allowed to read Mahmoud Darwish and visit galleries in Jaffa and Tel Aviv, as they have been able to visit museums in Jerusalem, Jerusalem, and other parts of the West Bank and Gaza Strip.
The international visual arts community has also turned its attention to Palestine Square, a series of exhibitions and events in Jerusalem and Ramallah that have been widely circulated over the past decade. The Palestine Square is home to established Palestinian artists as well as emerging - and - coming - artists who will surely leave their own mark in the years to come, and who are currently enriching the rich tapestry of Palestinian artworks.