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  1. Neo-Expressionism to Post Modern Art

  2. ARCHITECTURE

  3. Seagram Building

  4. Eero Saarinen

  5. Moshe Safdie

  6. Habitat ‘67

  7. Robert Venturi

  8. Phillip Johnson: AT&T Corporate Headquarters

  9. POST MODERN ART

  10. Term first appeared in print in Daniel Bell's End of Sociology in 1960 • 1960’s term was used mainly by literary critics. • 1970’s term was applied to architecture. • late 1970s art critics were using the term regularly (Like the term Post impressionism," "post-modernism" refers not to a single, specific style, but to a period; the period after "modernism." )

  11. Cindy Sherman: Untitled Film Still # 21

  12. Barbara Kruger

  13. Conceptual artist • juxtaposes her imagery and text containing criticism of sexism and the circulation of power within cultures • Kruger's early monochrome pre-digital works, known as ‘paste ups’, reveal the influence of the artist’s experience as a magazine editorial designer during her early career

  14. Jeff Wall: After “Invisible Man” by Ralph Ellison, the Preface

  15. large-scale back-lit cibachrome photographs (Ilfochrome(also commonly known as Cibachrome) is a dye destruction positive-to-positive photographic process used for the reproduction of film transparencies on photographic paper. The prints are made on a dimensionally stable polyester base as opposed to traditional paper base) • 13 layers of azo dyes sealed in a polyester base, the print will not fade, discolor, or deteriorate for an extended time

  16. Vik Muniz

  17. Muniz began his career as a sculptor in the late 1980s. • Muniz became best known for his 1997 series Pictures of Chocolate and 2006's Pictures of Junk • http://www.ted.com/talks/vik_muniz_makes_art_with_wire_sugar.html

  18. Andreas Gursky: 99 Cents

  19. German visual artist known for his large format architecture and landscape colored photographs • Initially used classic photography techniques but currently uses digital photography

  20. Rhine II

  21. First use of term is unknown, but it was widely used by 1982 to describe new German and Italian art. Neo Expressionism

  22. Anslem Kiefer: Heath of the Brandenburg March

  23. works incorporate materials such as straw, ash, wood, lead and shellac • Kiefer argues with the past and addresses taboo and controversial issues from recent history • works are characterised by a dull/musty, nearly depressive, destructive style and are often done in large scale formats • signatures and/or names of people of historical importance, legendary figures or places particularly pregnant with history

  24. paintings of the 1990s explore the universal myths of existence and meaning rather than those of national identity • Was a photographer, sculptor and architect

  25. The Book with Wings

  26. The Book

  27. Francesco Clemente: Priapea

  28. experimented with a wide range of styles, subject matter and materials • 1970s, he concentrated on photography • returned to paint in the 1980s, when he produced abstract works created by chance through chemical reactions between paint and other products • last 20 years of his life, he produced paintings focused on historical events and perceptions of them.

  29. Alice in Wonderland

  30. inclusive and nomadic, crossing many borders, intellectual and geographical • his paintings have a vast variety of supports and mediums; exploring, discarding, and returning to oil paint, watercolor, pastel, and printmaking • goal is to embrace an expanded consciousness, and to witness, playfully, the survival of the ecstatic experience in a materialistic society SigmarPolke

  31. Mondrian Dancing

  32. Rothenberg recognized as one of the most innovative and independent artists of the contemporary period • Subject matters include dancing figures, heads and bodies, animals, and atmospheric landscapes • drawing is as much a matter of evocation as it is of depiction, of identifying the primary qualities of things in the world and transposing them without a loss of quiddity. Susan Rothenberg

  33. Jean Michel Basquiat: Horn Players

  34. graffiti artist, Basquiat often incorporated words into his paintings. Before his career as a painter began, he produced punk-inspired postcards for sale on the street, and became known for the political–poetical graffiti under the name of SAMO • He would often draw on random objects and surfaces, including other people's property. • conjunction of various media is an integral element of Basquiat'sart • His paintings are typically covered with text and codes of all kinds: words, letters, numerals, pictograms, logos, map symbols, diagrams and more • 982 to 1985 featured multi-panel paintings and individual canvases with exposed stretcher bars, the surface dense with writing, collage and imagery • 1984-85 the main period of the Basquiat–Warhol collaborations, even if, in general, they weren't very well received by the critics. • A major reference source used by Basquiat throughout his career was the book Gray’s Anatomy, which his mother gave to him while in the hospital at age seven • remained influential in his depictions of internal human anatomy, and in its mixture of image and text. Other major sources were Henry Dreyfuss Symbol Sourcebook,LeonardoDaVinci’snotebooks, and BrentjesAfrican Rock Art. • Basquiatdoodled often and some of his later pieces exhibited this; they were often colored pencil on paper with a loose, spontaneous, and dirty style much like his paintings. • His work displays a child-like fascination with the process of creating

  35. Juane Quick to see Smith: The Red Mean: Self Portrait

  36. Native American artist and activist, painted The Red Mean: Self-Portrait in 1992 as a critical response to the quincentenary of Columbus’s arrival in North America • visual language of Native American traditions with twentieth-century European and American collage and “drip” painting

  37. outlined figure is a tracing of the artist’s body. It recalls Native American pictographs as well as Leonardo da Vinci’s Vitruvian Man. However, instead of Leonardo’s male figure as the measure of proportion, the artist substitutes her own form, enclosed in a medicine wheel • employs both social commentary and wry humor in the placement of clippings from her tribal newspaper

  38. Kerry James Marshall: Many Mansions

  39. Many Mansions is the first in Kerry James Marshall’s series of five large-scale paintings depicting public housing projects in Chicago and Los Angeles such as Rockwell Gardens, Wentworth Gardens, or, as in Many Mansions, StatewayGardens • Struck by the absurdity of the term “garden” to describe these failed solutions to low-income housing, Marshall was inspired to represent the profound contradictions of living in such an environment

  40. Many Mansions is filled with ironic and startling juxtapositions of the real and artificial—from the unnaturally cheerful landscape to the three haunting, ebony-skinned figures dressed in nostalgic Sunday best • From the bible: “In my Father’s house there are many mansions.” John 14:2

  41. Martin Puryear: Plenty’s Boast

  42. Does not represent anything in particular • Could be strange sea creature, musical instrument or a cornacopia • Reminiscent of Brancusi’s organic simplicity • “The task of any artist is to discover his own individuality at its deepest.”

  43. AnishKapoor: As if to Celebrate, I discovered a mountain blooming with red flowers

  44. explored the possibilities of Conceptual Art • interest in Jungian psychoanalysis and to employ a vocabulary of forms and images which appear largely symbolic of different aspects of the feminine principle

  45. Rachel Whiteread: House

  46. Cast a 3 story town house in concrete • Political statement reflecting the state of housing in England • Knocked down after 3 months of standing • Policy of knocking down Victorian homes and replacing them with sterile cement buildings