- 更新時間:2018/12/24 09:13:45
The award ceremony for“The 2018 6th MAKAPAH Art Award and the 12th National Indigenous Children’ Painting Contest”was held at 14:00 today in Chiang Kai-Shek Auditorium, National Chiang Kai-Shek Memorial Hall. The winners’ works would continue to be displayed at the gallery on the 1st floor of National Chiang Kai-Shek Memorial Hall until December 22, 2018 (Saturday).
This year’s “2018 MAKAPAH Art Award” had collected 1,864 pieces of works. Most of the photography works presented the traditional sacrificial rites, kindred affection and the character of willing to share of the Indigenous Peoples by catching instantaneous pictures. Depictions of close emotions among Indigenous Peoples were displayed through paintings of myths, hunting and traditional sacrificial rites, which also demonstrated full respect for ancestral spirits as well as one’s yearning towards relatives and friends.
The first prize in this year’s photography category was “Proud of Indigenous”, which showed the Tsou warriors’ pride and honor in the Indigenous culture with the Indigenous portrait composition without any embellishment. The second prize was “Yi Chi Ta Tao”, in which the author boldly recorded, through close-up photography, the appearance of the “long ear stick” of Taroko People, who had disappeared for a hundred years. In the early years, the long ear stick was used as tribal identification and decoration, and millet and salt needed for hunting could also be added, while women used needle and thread accessories for emergencies. The third prize “Go All Out” for the prize captured the competition of Malahodaigian bear load of Bunon People, showing the little indigenous contestants’ perseverance and persistence for the championship, and fully revealing the strong character of the Indigenous Peoples. The first prize of the drawing category, “Whisper in the Mountain”, depicted the innocence of indigenous children with exquisite skills. The children in the picture were standing on bare feet in the mountains and forests, and seemed to be quietly discussing what game to play later. The vivid expression portrayed the connection between the land and the Indigenous Peoples.
The second prize, “Formosa’s Smile”, vividly depicted the smiles of indigenous girls, reflecting the appearance of generosity and simplicity. The third prize, “Invisible,” showed that due to the change of times, Indigenous Peoples moved to metropolitan areas to seek employment opportunities. The third prize, “Invisible,” showed that due to the change of times, Indigenous Peoples had to move to metropolitan areas to seek employment opportunities. The celebration dance in the picture combined with the difference between the environment of department store windows and the indigenous environment was worth mulling over.
“The 12th National Indigenous Children’ Painting Contest” collected a total of 3,056 pieces of works. The theme of this year was “Tribal Customs.” Children observed and understood the uniqueness of their hometown culture, interpreted the “Tribal Customs” of their hometown, and connected the people, scenery, objects and feelings of their hometown with each other to present a rich and diversified picture, which was attractive and unforgettable.
The Council would display 65 pieces of award-winning artworks of “2018 MAKAPAH Art Award” and 80 pieces of outstanding award-winning artworks of “The 12th National Indigenous Children’ Painting Contest” on the 1st Floor Gallery of National Chiang Kai-Shek Memorial Hall. You are welcome to visit there and enjoy yourself in the Indigenous Peoples cultures.
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