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Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism
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Art 271 Conceptualism And Feminism

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  • 1. Art 271<br />Ch. 20 Conceptualism and Activist Art<br />
  • 2. Reminder: Due Dec. 3rd (Thurs)<br />MAG Museum Papers <br />EXAM 5<br />Also, please note: Take Guerilla Girls off of your syllabus. We will not cover them. <br />
  • 3. Review: Art Movement: Assemblage (also called Neo-Dada)<br />Mixed media emerges<br />Emphasis on everyday surroundings for subject matter<br />Create their works from the “refuse” of modern society<br />Artists: Robert Rauschenberg, Jasper Johns<br />Influences: Composer John Cage, Artist Marcel Duchamp (Dada)<br />
  • 4. Review: Art Movement: Happenings<br />Approach: Ephemeral works; chance; mixed media<br />**Audience is necessary to “activate” the work of art<br />Influenced by:<br />John Cage<br />Dadaism (Duchamp)<br />Action Painting<br />Artist: Allan Kaprow<br />
  • 5. Review: Art Movement: Pop Art (1960s)<br />Backdrop was rise of consumer culture/ advertising/ celebrity<br />Pop Art was the union of art and popular culture. They embraced mass culture, commercialism, consumerism.<br />British Pop Art came first: Richard Hamilton<br />American Pop Art: Claes Oldenburg, Roy Lichtenstein, Andy Warhol<br />
  • 6. Review: Minimalism<br />Use of industrial materials <br />Interest in viewer’s physical space<br />Focus on artwork as a physical object<br />Artists: Donald Judd, Frank Stella, Richard Serra<br />
  • 7. Conceptual Art<br />An art about ideas. The idea is the work of art.<br />Any painting, sculpture, drawing, print, photograph, or building created in response to that idea is simply a piece of documentation, a record of aesthetic expression as opposed to aesthetic expression itself.<br />Sometimes no object at all, only words<br />Influence of Marcel Duchamp - making art should be a mental, not a physical activity<br />Attempt to be free from consumerism<br />Artist: Joseph Kosuth<br />
  • 8. 22-1, Joseph Kosuth, One and Three Chairs, 1965, Wood folding chair, photo of chair, and photographic enlargement of dictionary definition of chair<br />
  • 9. Performance Art and Video<br />Many Conceptual artists used their bodies as an artistic medium<br />They engaged in activities or performances they considered works of art<br />Like Conceptual art, attempt to make art outside the commercial system<br />Produced no saleable artwork unless the artist’s activity was recorded on film or video<br />Artists: Bruce Nauman, Nam June Paik<br />
  • 10. 22-15, Bruce Nauman, Self-Portrait as a Fountain, 1966-67. Color photo<br />
  • 11. 22-16, Bruce Nauman, Violins, Violence, Silence, 1981-82. Neon Tubing<br />
  • 12. 22-13, Nam June Paik, TV Bra for Living Sculpture, (Worn by Charlotte Moorman), 1969<br />
  • 13. Body Art<br />A form of Performance Art<br />Often induced a forced intimacy between the performer and the audience, with results that could be amusing, poetic, shocking, or make viewers uncomfortable<br />Artist: Chris Burden<br />
  • 14. 22.22, Chris Burden, Shoot, 1971<br />
  • 15. Feminist Art<br />When: late 1960s/early 1970s<br />Where: Primarily Great Britain & the U.S.<br />The counterculture of the 1960s inspired new social analysis & questioning.<br />CHARACTERISTICS:<br />Not a style; a revolutionary value system (What was radical: the content, not the forms).<br />Feminist artists prioritized experience and meaning over form and style<br />A movement within art history that addresses gender issues<br />Artists: CaroleeSchneemann, Hannah Wilke, Ana Mendieta, Judy Chicago<br />
  • 16. 22.18, CaroleeSchneemann, Interior Scroll, 1975, Photo of Performance<br />
  • 17. 22.19, Hannah Wilke, S.O.S. Starification Object Series, 1974-82. Mixed Media.<br />
  • 18. 22.20, Ana Mendieta, Untitled, from Fetish series, 1977. Color photo on paperboard<br />
  • 19. 22.29, Judy Chicago, The Dinner Party, 1974-79, Brooklyn Museum of Art<br />
  • 20. Detail of Place Setting, ‘Mary Wollstonecraft’, Judy Chicago, The Dinner Party<br />

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