‘Hanging’ sculptures in the United States could be banned
The U.S. House of Representatives on Thursday passed a bill that would ban public art, including sculptures, from being hung anywhere in the country, a move that could have wide-ranging consequences for the country’s sculpture culture.
The bill, which passed a vote of 215-198, requires the U.N. to come up with rules for a proposal to ban public sculptures.
has long been a leader in the arts but has been reluctant to impose restrictions on the artistic heritage of the country.
In response, the United Nations and international organizations such as the International Academy of Arts and Design have called for the United State to adopt a “fair, equitable, and effective” approach to banning public sculptures, and in 2015, the Trump administration proposed a plan to create a commission to study the potential effects of public art in the U.,S.
While many Americans have embraced the artistic community and their creative traditions, there have been calls to reinstate public art bans in recent years.
The new bill, however, would not ban public artwork.
Instead, the bill would prohibit public art from being displayed, installed, or removed from the public square.
Under the bill, “artists, architects, curators, sculptors, muralists, and landscape architects, and any person who participates in the performance of their work” could be fined if they were to display a sculpture in a public space.
The legislation also would require that the sculpture be removed from a public square “upon written notice of the violator to the person who installed, installed or removed the sculpture.”
The legislation has received bipartisan support, but is opposed by many artists who fear the new restrictions could limit their ability to create works of art, as well as the ability of art to inspire people to make new connections and contribute to society.
Many have argued that public art could potentially be an important tool for fostering a more democratic society and encouraging artists to be more responsive to public concerns.
The House bill also includes a provision that would allow a state to enact its own public art laws, if those laws are “consistent with this Act and with other federal law.”
The bill passed the House of Delegates in January with a bipartisan vote of 217-213.
The Senate version of the legislation, which is expected to be considered later this year, has yet to be released.
The Trump administration has been criticized for its failure to adopt any of the recommendations of the commission that studied how to rein in public art.
In a statement after the vote, the White House press office said that the Trump Administration is “committed to the principles of fair play and inclusion in our public spaces.”
“We applaud the efforts of the House to create meaningful and meaningful laws that protect our national treasures,” the statement said.
“As we look forward to the final legislation, we hope that the American people will be encouraged to embrace the new legislation that has been passed by Congress.”