3 edition of Sherrie Levine found in the catalog.
|Statement||Johanna Burton and Elisabeth Sussman ; with contributions by Thomas Crow ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Levine, Sherrie, Sussman, Elisabeth, 1939-, Crow, Thomas E., 1948-, Whitney Museum of American Art|
|LC Classifications||N6537.L453 A4 2012|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2011042640|
Appropriation artist Sherrie Levine, a founding member of The Pictures Generation, is well known for her collections of photographs lifted directly from the work of mostly male modern masters, such as After Walker Evans (), After Stieglitz, After Cézanne () and After August Sander (). Raising questions about originality and authenticity, Levine re-photographs, abstracts or. On July 24th I did a Google image search using +walker evans +sherrie levine as my search parameter. This book is a collection of all twenty-six images of Allie Mae Burroughs, the most famous of the Evans photos of the Burroughs family that I could find on that ed on: J
Artist page for Sherrie Levine (born ) Appropriation in art and art history refers to the practice of artists using pre-existing objects or images in their art . Sherrie Levine: I was showing, for the first time, sculptures based on furniture designs by Gerrit Rietveld. He called them "Krate" furniture and designed them as inexpensive country furniture that could be easily mass produced. Lewallen: The Frank Gehry of his time. Levine: : Dr. Flux.
The complicated world of Appropriation Art and Sherri Levine. One of the first to stir up controversy, though certainly not the last or most famous was Sherrie Levine, who, in the ’s, made headlines for her series of photographs entitled “After Walker Evans.” Levine’s series featured over a dozen re-photographed images of. Sherrie Levine was born in in the small city of Hazelton, Pennsylvania. She graduated from the University of Wisconsin in Madison, receiving her BA in and her MFA in In , Levine relocated to New York, where she started her career – at first, she made collages that had a strong feminist ality: United States.
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Texts―including essays, reviews, and statements by the artist―on the work of Sherrie Levine. The artist Sherrie Levine (b. ) is best known for her appropriations of work by other artists―most famously for her rephotographs of canonical images by Edward Weston, Eliot Porter, and other masters of modern : Paperback.
This book examines the career of New York-based artist Sherrie Levine, whose series of photographs “after Walker Evans”―taken not from life but from Evans’s famous depression-era documents of rural Alabama―became central examples in theorizing postmodernism in 5/5(1).
This book examines the career of New York-based artist Sherrie Levine, whose series of photographs after Walker Evans--taken not from life but from Evans's famous depression-era documents of rural Alabama--became central examples in theorizing postmodernism in the visual arts in the s.
For the first in-depth examination of Levine, Howard Singerman surveys a wide variety of. Texts—including essays, reviews, and statements by the artist—on the work of Sherrie Levine. The artist Sherrie Levine (b.
) is best known for her appropriations of work by other artists—most famously for her rephotographs of canonical images by Edward Weston, Eliot Porter, and other masters of modern photography.
Since those works of the early s, she has continued to work on and. Featuring the word "ME." on every day of the year, Sherrie Levine’s Diary is an artist’s book that connects to Sherrie Levine book long, complex Sherrie Levine book of journals within visual culture.
The book is inspired by the famed opening entries of Polish writer Witold Gombrowicz’s Diary—"Monday: Me. Tuesday: Me. Wednesday: Me. Thursday: Me."—an autobiographical work that covers more than a decade of. Sherrie Levine’s (b.
) work engages many of the core tenets of postmodern art, incisively challenging notions of originality, authenticity, and identity. Since the late s, she has created a singular and complex oeuvre using a variety of media, including photography, painting, and ed on: Novem Sherrie Levine (born in in Hazleton, Pennsylvania) is an American photographer, painter, and conceptual artist.
She is best known for her reproductions of significant male artists' works through the medium of photography and sculpture, so as to discuss notions of authenticity and place: Hazleton, Pennsylvania, United States. Text by Howard Singerman.
This book examines the career of New York-based artist Sherrie Levine, whose series of photographs “after Walker Evans”—taken not from life but from Evans’s famous depression-era documents of rural Alabama—became central examples in theorizing postmodernism in the visual arts in the s.
Texts—including essays, reviews, and statements by the artist—on the work of Sherrie Levine. The artist Sherrie Levine (b. ) is best known for her appropriations of work by other artists—most famously for her rephotographs of canonical images by Edward Weston, Eliot Porter, and other masters of modern : MIT Press.
The renowned American artist Sherrie Levine engages her ongoing practice of appropriating artworks from the Western art-historical canon—this time taking Ad Reinhardt’s Blue Paintings as a point of departure.
Monochromes After Reinhardt: 1–28 () is a new body of work by Levine that continues her ongoing investigation of color separated from its representational ed on: Octo Sherrie Levine is an American appropriation artist and member of the Pictures Generation.
In her examination of the codes of representation and authenticity, Levine recreates the work of historically significant artists, such as Walker Evans, Constantin Brancusi, Vincent van Gogh, and Edgar Degas, among work interrogates notions of ownership and meaning by directly confronting Nationality: American.
Appropriation artist Sherrie Levine, a founding member of The Pictures Generation, is well known for her collections of photographs lifted directly from the work of mostly male modern masters, such as After Walker Evans (), After Stieglitz, After Cézanne () and After August Sander ().
Raising questions about originality and authenticity, Levine re-photographs, abstracts or Nationality: American. Sherrie Levine: rules of the game / by David Deitcher = Sherrie Levine: Spielregeln / von David Deitcher = Sherrie Levine: spelets regler / av David Deitcher = Sherrie Levine: les regles du jeu / par David Deitcher --The anxiety of influence, head on: a conversation between Sherrie Levine and Jeanne Siegel = Angst vor Einfluss.
Keine Angst. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Catalog of an exhibition held at the Simon Lee Gallery, London, June Aug. 17, and Nyehaus, New. is a simulacra. Michael Mandiberg, px x px (at dpi), Right-Click(PC) or Hold-Click(Mac) here. In Howard Singerman’s new book, Art History, After Sherrie Levine, Levine is not so much a photographer, collagist, fabricator, or constructor, not so much even an artist in the traditional sense, and perhaps not even an appropriationist, as she is a new kind of art historian, drilling a critical tunnel through aesthetic Modernism while.
Sherrie Levine, American conceptual artist known for remaking famous 20th-century works of art either through photographic reproductions (termed re-photography), drawing, watercolour, or sculpture. Her appropriations are conceptual gestures that question the Modernist myths of originality and.
Sherrie Levine’s work engages many of the core tenets of postmodern art, in particular challenging notions of originality, authenticity, and rose to prominence as a member of the Pictures Generation, a group of artists based in New York in the late s and s whose work examined the structures of signification underlying mass-circulated images—and, in many cases.
In in Sherrie Levine rephotographed Walker Evans' photographs from the exhibition catalog "First and Last." In Michael Mandiberg scanned these same photographs, and created and to facilitate their dissemination as a comment on how we come to know information in this burgeoning digital age.
Sherrie Levine February 24 - April 2, West 20th Street, David Zwirner, New York. Sherrie Levine, Untitled (After Edward Weston, ca. ), Type C color print, x in. ( x cm), Speakers: Dr.
Shana Gallagher-Lindsay, Dr. Beth Harris If you're seeing this message, it means we're having trouble loading external resources on our website. American Conceptualist Sherrie Levine (born ) took one of the central tenets of modernism--artistic originality--and systematically dismantled it.
Inshe photographed pictures by master photographer Walker Evans directly out of catalogues and then exhibited them as Author: Sherrie Levine. Sherrie Levine’s “Mayhem,” a survey of her work since at the Whitney Museum, might have read differently a year ago.
The nihilism of her postmodern ethos was appropriate in .