Mikromarc websearch

   
 
Art workers : radical practice in the Vietnam War era
Your basket is empty
Vis
Location
  • KONST - Ib.5
Main Entry - Personal Name
Title Statement
  • Art workers : radical practice in the Vietnam War era
Publication, Distribution, etc. (Imprint)
  • Berkeley, Calif. University of California Press, 2010.
  • 2010
  • Språk: Engelska.
Dewey Decimal Classification Number
SAB Classification Code
Physical Description
  • ix, 282 p. ill. (some col.) 26 cm.
General Note
  • Originally published: 2009.
  • Published with the assistance of The Getty Foundation.
  • A project of the Creative Capital/Warhol Foundation Arts Writers Grant program.
  • Title from cover.
Bibliography, etc. Note
  • Includes bibliographical references and index.
Summary, etc
  • During the late 1960s and early 1970s, an important group of American artists and critics sought to expand the definition of creative labour by identifying themselves as 'art workers'. This book shows how a polemical redefinition of artistic labour played a central role in minimalism, feminist criticism, and conceptualism.
Subject - Corporate Name
Subject - Topical Term
ISBN
  • 9780520269750
  • 0520269756
Waiting
  • 0 (0)
*000     cam a        a 4500
*00147178
*00520181030230000.0
*008160112r20102009caua|||f|b|||s001 0|eng|d
*020  $a9780520269750
*020  $a0520269756
*035  $a(CaOLU)63194661
*035  $a(SE-LIBR)19069863
*040  $aCaONFJC$beng$cCaONFJC$dNNfCLS$dCaOLU$dNhCcYME$ea
*041  $aeng
*043  $an-us---
*050 0$aN72.P6$bB79 2010
*08204$a709.7/3/09046$222
*084  $aIb-qa$2kssb/8 (machine generated)
*1001 $aBryan-Wilson, Julia.
*24510$aArt workers :$bradical practice in the Vietnam War era /$cJulia Bryan-Wilson.
*264 1$aBerkeley, Calif.$bUniversity of California Press,$c2010.
*300  $aix, 282 p.$bill. (some col.)$c26 cm.
*340  $b26 cm.
*500  $aOriginally published: 2009.
*500  $aPublished with the assistance of The Getty Foundation.
*500  $aA project of the Creative Capital/Warhol Foundation Arts Writers Grant program.
*500  $aTitle from cover.
*504  $aIncludes bibliographical references and index.
*5208 $aDuring the late 1960s and early 1970s, an important group of American artists and critics sought to expand the definition of creative labour by identifying themselves as 'art workers'. This book shows how a polemical redefinition of artistic labour played a central role in minimalism, feminist criticism, and conceptualism.
*599  $aImported from: alpha.lib.uwo.ca:210/INNOPAC (Do not remove)
*61020$aArt Workers Coalition.
*650 0$aArt$xPolitical aspects$zUnited States$xHistory$y20th century.
*841  $5Ko$ax  2$b191128||0000|||||000||||||000000$eu
*852  $5Ko$bKo$cKONST -$hIb.5
*887  $a{"@id":"r93f9ct315pvh02","modified":"2018-10-30T23:00:00+01:00","checksum":"59536838703"}$2librisxl
*887  $5Ko$a{"@id":"bn8nlb208ldbqbzn","modified":"2019-12-16T16:18:31.369+01:00","checksum":"45624796393"}$2librisxl
^
No reviews exists for this book.
Click here to be the first to write a review.

During the late 1960s and early 1970s, in response to the political turbulence generated by the Vietnam War, an important group of American artists and critics sought to expand the definition of creative labor by identifying themselves as "art workers." In the first book to examine this movement, Julia Bryan-Wilson shows how a polemical redefinition of artistic labor played a central role in minimalism, process art, feminist criticism, and conceptualism. In her close examination of four seminal figures of the period--American artists Carl Andre, Robert Morris, and Hans Haacke, and art critic Lucy Lippard--Bryan-Wilson frames an engrossing new argument around the double entendre that "art works." She traces the divergent ways in which these four artists and writers rallied around the "art worker" identity, including participating in the Art Workers' Coalition--a short-lived organization founded in 1969 to protest the war and agitate for artists' rights--and the New York Art Strike. By connecting social art history and theories of labor, this book illuminates the artworks and protest actions that were central to this pivotal era in both American art and politics.



A Best Book of 2009, Artforum Magazine

  • p. vii
  • p. 1
  • p. 13
  • p. 41
  • p. 83
  • p. 127
  • p. 173
  • p. 215
  • p. 223
  • p. 265
  • p. 269
Send to
IdStatusDue dateOwnerLocationShelf
Ex1On loan14.06.2024Konstfacks bibliotek KONST - Ib.5