Video — 1 videodisc (60 min.) : sd., col. ; 4 3/4 in. + 1 booklet ( p. : ill. ; 19 cm.)
Feature (60 min.): Paul American
Mary Woronov. Bonus footage (12 min.): behind-the-scenes video about the new soundtrack.
"Warhol's Screen Tests, which number approximately 500, are beautiful and revealing portraits of hundreds of different individuals, shot between 1964 and 1966 .... Many were included in shifting compilations such as the flatteringly-titled 13 Most Beautiful Women, 13 Most Beautiful Boys, and 50 Fantastics and 50 Personalities, which were projected in different versions each time they were screened." -- booklet , p. .
Book — xiv, 210 pages,  pages of plates : illustrations (some color) ; 23 cm.
Introduction: PortraitsChapter One: Locating the SculpturalChapter Two: 'Sublime but compulsive negation': Brillo BoxesChapter Three: AtmosphereChapter Four: The Artwork Across the StreetChapter Five: A Waste of SpaceConclusion.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Rain machines; alarmed kosher pickle jars filled with gemstones; replica corn flakes boxes; 'disco decor'; time capsules; art bombs; birthday presents; perfume bottles and floating silver pillows that are clouds; paintings that are also films; museum interventions; collected and curated projects; expanded performance environments; holograms. This is a book about the vast array of sculptural work made by Andy Warhol between 1954 and 1987 - a period that begins long before the first Pop paintings and ends in the year of his death. In 3D Warhol, Thomas Morgan Evans argues that Warhol's engagement with sculpture, and traditional notions of sculpture, produced 'trespasses', his sculptural work bisected the expectations, allegiances and values within art historical, and ultimately social sites of investitute (or territories). This groundbreaking, original book brings to the forefront a major, but overlooked aspect of Warhol's oeuvre, providing an essential new perspective on the artist's legacy. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The most widely admired paintings by Andy Warhol - and the most reviled - are his portraits. "About Face", which accompanies an exhibition organized by the Wadsworth Atheneum, presents the first overview of Warhol's portraiture to embrace all periods and media. "About face" refers both to Warhol's fascination with images of the human face and to his characteristic method of reversal. For example, Warhol reverses the portraitist's goal to capture the essence of a subject's individuality in his factory production of "Warhol portraits". His portraits are about the creation of faces (as the public masks onto which identity is projected) rather than the revealing of a "true" self. Warhol's portraits, which reveal the artificial aspects of public identity, intitiate a "democracy" of fame and beauty, where everyone has superstar potential. Nicholas Baume's essay shows how Warhol's career-long interest in the rep-representation of people, including himself, marks a radical departure from the humanist portrait tradition. In his essay on the pre-Pop shoe collages and male portraits, Richard Meyer looks at Warhol's complex and camp rethinking of gender, sexuality and portraiture throughout the 1950s. Douglas Crimp focuses on Warhol's portrait-related film "Blow Job", offering an alternative to the accepted interpretation of the underground classic as voyeuristic. The book contains a number of images published for the first time, including newly made stills from films of the 1960s and videos of the 1980s. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Dublin : Irish Museum of Modern Art ; London : in association with Lund Humphries Publishers, 1997.
Book — 80 p. : chiefly ill. ; 28 cm.
After the Party sets out to explore the subv ersion that typifies Warhol''s output, especially after the d eath of Marilyn Monroe. Also the book examines the phenomeno n of Warhol''s evolution into precisely that which he address ed in his work '. (source: Nielsen Book Data)