Welcome to the Inclusive Arts Knowledge Centre!
Currently this database is under construction. Here you will be able to find regularly updated database of theoretical and practical materials & resources in the field of Inclusive Arts.
PROJECTS You'll also be able to find information related to several EASPD projects. At the moment, the projects available are:
You'll also be able to find information related to several EASPD projects. At the moment, the projects available are:
You can also filter the glossary accessing the following categories of information:You may search the database by key word; by category or by date of upload and uploaders.
Special | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z | ALL
European Ethical Charter for Equal Access to Art Education and the Public Market of Art and Culture for Persons with Intellectual and/or Mental Disabilities
This Charter is intended for art facilitators working in medical, social and psychiatric institutions. It contains ethical values and principles to apply in their artistic mediation work. For the purpose of this Charter, the term “user” will be used as a synonym for persons with intellectual and/or mental disabilities.
European Glossary Art and Disability Art for All
In the framework of the Art for All project, the project partners therefore wanted to agree on the definition of a certain number of words that are usually used in the area of access to art for people with intellectual disabilities. This European Glossary is first of all intended for professionals in the field of art, working with people with mental and/or intellectual disabilities.
Everyday practices of exclusion/inclusion: women who have an intellectual disability speaking for themselves?
article discusses a small in-depth research study with five women who have an
Extending our vision: Access to inclusive dance education for people with visual impairment.
article addresses the societal disabilities that handicap access to dance
education for the blind. Although much of traditional dance instruction relies
upon visual cuing and modeling, evidence suggests that dance can be
successfully taught to blind students by integrating verbal and tactile modes