This is how 3 referees rated Mansour:
History Of Art
I read Art History in the University of Nottingham whilst working at Tate Modern/Britain until I was 24 as a Young Person's Curator/Youth Worker, where I would put on events or workshop corresponding to certain exhibitions, for example doing a Surrealist film workshop for Dali on Film. I have kept my Art Historical knowledge by dealing with Art Galleries through their copyright/artist resale issues, so not only to impress them but show I have a genuine interest in Art.
I have also a youtube channel that talks about Art Law, **Removed By Admin**
The standard of my legal training/education is demonstrated by being a two-time Inn of Court Scholar (Middle Temple) as well as once being a researcher for two barristers (both Chancery) and an ex city partner (with a corporate-commercial practice).
Currently I am working in a firm Chancery Lane, specialising in Corporate Commercial work and Commercial Art work. I have a training contract with them, and will start the LPC this September.
I have been tutoring in Law for two years now, focusing on 7 core modules in the GDL, as well topics from the BPTC and LPC (e.g. Advocacy, Civil Lit and Crim Lit).
I have giving classes in Art History in shape or another whilst working in Tate Modern since I was 17 till I was 24, discussing topics as wide ranging as Politics on Display to Surrealism, to British Victorian Art. The age range would vary of 12-23, with often the group having mixture of age, exposure and understanding to Art which I would have accommodate.
Further to this I would give tour around Tate Modern called "what's hot and what's not" a tongue and cheek explanation of the Art History in gallery but also offering a critical eye on how history is created through a gallery space and how it manipulates our ideas of what is and is not art or rather what art is more important than pieces not shown.
My approach is animated, but heavy on the intellectual understanding of a topic that would allow for a tutee to analyze and evaluate the material confidently. In addition I believe in testing questions that make you think and I will challenge you on it because for you to pass any exam it is made easier if you can develop passion for it.
For example: Is Andy Warhol's best work created before his shooting in 1968 or not? (the point of this question is to view canon of his work and see if fame and notoriety made him lazy, or do we see a realisation that he is an artist of limited skill and perhaps tricked the world in seeing how good he was?)
As for Law, my approach is quite similar in style, nonetheless there is sadly less room for creativity in terms of questions that could be asked but not how the Law could be explained. However what is important is understanding the mechanism of certain forms of laws and its possible flaws.
For example in the Law Reform (Frustrated Contracts) Act 1943, the point of "accrued benefit", is lost when that benefit has been physically destroyed in the frustrating event meaning the party who contracted for that benefit, has not benefited from its existence - it's the same situation as in Appleby v Myers (1867) LR 2 CP 651.
|Date Last Logged In:||16/02/2017|
|Tutees Providing Feedback:||5|
|Tutees Providing Positive Feedback:||5 Av. 5.00/5.00|
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