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Let's Co-Create

We are calling for co-creation in the art world! We offer a deep understanding of art's ability to empower individuals, regardless of gender, ethnicity, age, or language. Our team provides knowledge on how to bring any idea to life. We are looking for projects such as workshops, performances, interactive art, and immersive activistic acts that you would like to submit to us. Together, we can help make your projects come to life


Let's explore the relationship between proprioception, movement, and activism more deeply:

  1. Embodied Activism: Proprioception is tied to our bodily sensations and movements. Embodied activism emphasizes the connection between our physical experiences and our activism. Engaging in physical actions, such as marching in protests, participating in demonstrations, or even using gestures and body language during speeches, can convey powerful messages and emotions. This type of activism utilizes the body as a means of expressing dissent, solidarity, and resilience.

  2. Movement as Expression: Just as proprioception allows us to move our bodies with intention and awareness, activist movements can also be seen as a form of collective movement with intention. Social and political movements involve coordinated efforts of individuals working together to bring about change, much like how our body's movements are coordinated to achieve specific tasks.

  3. Physical Presence: Activism often involves physically showing up and being present in public spaces to draw attention to a cause. Similarly, proprioception enables us to be present in our bodies and surroundings, reinforcing the idea that activism is not just a mental exercise but a physical one as well.

  4. Kinesthetic Empathy: Proprioception contributes to our ability to empathize with others' movements and experiences. Activism often requires empathy for the struggles of others, and understanding their experiences through kinesthetic empathy can make activism more effective and compassionate.

  5. Activism through Physical Practices: Some activist movements incorporate physical practices that align with their causes, such as yoga or meditation sessions as part of protest events promoting peace and well-being. These practices can cultivate a sense of unity and purpose while connecting with the body's proprioceptive awareness.

  6. Reclaiming Public Spaces: Activist movements may involve reclaiming public spaces for specific purposes, challenging the established order. Similarly, proprioception allows individuals to reclaim a sense of agency over their bodies, especially when societal norms or expectations attempt to restrict movement.

  7. Inclusivity and Accessibility: Just as activists strive to make their movements inclusive and accessible to diverse groups, considering different physical abilities and needs, promoting awareness of proprioception can help foster understanding and inclusivity for individuals with varying sensory experiences and physical capabilities.

  8. Redefining Boundaries: Proprioception challenges the boundaries between the self and the environment, and activism often seeks to challenge societal boundaries and limitations. This can be seen in movements advocating for human rights, social justice, and environmental protection.

In essence, proprioception and movement offer insightful metaphors for activism. By acknowledging the deep connection between our physical experiences and our engagement with societal issues, we can approach activism with a heightened sense of mindfulness, empathy, and purpose.

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