Sign up for offers & news
Enter your email address to receive news and special offers.
- Shop >
- History of art & design>
- History of art & design styles: from c 1900 ->
- from c 1960>
Madness and Modernism provides a phenomenological study of schizophrenic disorders, criticizing some standard conceptions of these disorders. Sass argues that many aspects of this group of disorders can actually involve more sophisticated albeit dysfunctional forms of mind and experience.
By Rachel Adams
Artists as voyagers who leave their studios to make art, including Nancy Holt, Vito Acconci, Sophie Calle, and Richard Long. Wanderlust highlights artists as voyagers who leave their studios to make art. This book and the exhibition it accompanies is the first comprehensive survey of the artist's need to roam...
This first book from the Marciano Art Foundation offers an in-depth look at one of the world's premier private collections of contemporary art and celebrates its dynamic new public home in Los Angeles.
In 1968, Robert Smithson reacted to Michael Fried's influential essay "Art and Objecthood" with a series of works called non-sites. While Fried described the spectator's connection with a work of art as a momentary visual engagement, Smithson's non-sites asked spectators to do something more: to take time looking, walking, seeing,...
Texts and images document the disconnection between modernity and ecological crisis: do we need to reset modernity's operating system?
The first book-length monograph on Elaine Sturtevant, who has focused her career on the artistic copy. Asked to sum up her artistic pursuit, the American artist Elaine Sturtevant once replied: "I create vertigo." Since the mid-1960s, Sturtevant has been using repetition to change the way art is understood. In 1965,...
In 1964, Robert Rauschenberg became even more peripatetic, joining the Merce Cunningham Dance Company as costume and set designer for its first world tour. Here, Ikegami examines Rauschenberg's activities abroad and charts the international dominance of American art during that period.