Hossein Hashempoor | 52nd UAE National Day
Emirates, 52 years on/ Hossein Hashempoor
An Important Thing to Know About the Emirates : Hossein Hashempoor Emirates, 52 years on.
ArtDayMe : Hossein Hashempoor : If someone had said 52 years ago, on December 9, 1971, the day the United Arab Emirates was officially recognized by the UN, that this nation would become the center of attention for the entire world in three to four decades; the individual could not have been taken seriously.
The person would at the very least be regarded as nuts having said, "There will come a time when Europeans and Americans will mark their calendars to visit the United Arab Emirates." or "A sizable portion of the world's wealthiest folks will maintain offices in this nation." or "In the UAE, you'll be nearer the clouds." or "Here will be a large number of the world's best." and finally "Innovations that will motivate people worldwide will occur."
However, the country currently forms a portion of the global trade and tourism network. Now that Emirates is fifty-two years old and has, perhaps, been up and running for ten years, the international community has grown to trust the country to the point where Emirates is the name of one of the most fascinating stadiums in the world, which is situated in the heart of London.
The main source of information on this significant development is the UAE Constitution, which was signed at Dubai's Etihad Museum.
Many people from all around the world have visited here in the past ten years or would like to visit. The author holds that: Paying attention to art, culture, and architecture is what led to this amazing development and leap.
It is a version of what America once had with New York and Hollywood; what Europe had with Paris, London, and art; as well as what South Korea had with K-pop only a few years ago. With Dubai, Emirates improved that version.
With the Sharjah Biennial celebrating its 30th year, Art Dubai having only reached the top 10 worldwide in 16 editions, and Abu Dhabi Art having just concluded its 15th period, which brought numerous visitors from Brazil and Mexico to Hong Kong, Dubai, Abu Dhabi, and Sharjah have emerged as the leading triangle of the Middle East for art. Naturally, Umm Al Quwain, Fujairah, Ajman, and Ras Al Khaimah are also quite successful in this process.
The infrastructure and the primary strategy are two further instances of how art plays a part in UAE strategy: An advisory committee led by Sheikha Salama bint Hamdan, the wife of UAE President and ruler Mohammed bin Zayed Al Nahyan, supports Abu Dhabi's artistic scene. Sheikha Latifa bint Mohammed Al Maktoum, the daughter of UAE Prime Minister and ruler Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum, oversees art in Dubai, and Sharjah's artistic landscape is guided by Sheikha Hoor Al Qasimi, the daughter of the Sharjah's ruler Sultan bin Mohamed Al-Qasimi.
The key takeaway, though, is that everyone will now respond favorably and say,
"Why not, the UAE can," if someone makes any wild predictions about how the country will flourish over the next 52 years.