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277 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 26 cm
  • Préface / Bruno Monnier -- Galerie du monde / Willy Demeyer et Jean Pierre Hupkens -- Une exposition d'art et d'histoire / Elie Barnavi et Benoît Remiche -- L'enchaînement des hasards / Anne Sinclair -- L'exposition -- La naissance d'une galerie -- Passeur de modernité -- Le "système" Rosenberg -- L'assaut contre "l'art dégénéré" -- L'occupation et l'exil, 1940-1945 -- La lutte pour la restitution -- Épilogue -- Éclairages -- Sur le marché de l'art / Krzysztof Pomian -- Paul Rosenberg et Picasso / Vincent Delvaux -- La vente dite "de Lucerne" / Jean-Patrick Duchesne -- Emil Bührle et Paul Rosenberg : une relation d'affaires au lendemain de la guerre / Lukas Gloor -- Itinéraire d'un tableau : Profil bleu devant la cheminée de Henri Matisse / Tone Hansen -- L'exposition, une arme de guerre ? / Isabelle Benoit -- Notices d'oeuvres / Patrick Amine, Isabelle Benoit, Vincent Delvaux et Stéphane Guégan -- Notes et bibliographie -- Notes des textes du parcours -- Notes des essais -- Bibliographie -- Crédits.
"L'exposition "21 rue La Boétie" retrace le parcours singulier et exceptionnel de Paul Rosenberg (1881-1959), qui fut l'un des plus grands marchands d'art de la première moitié du XXe siècle. Elle rassemble plus de soixante chefs-d'oeuvre de l'art moderne (Pablo Picasso, Fernand Léger, Georges Braque, Henri Matisse, Marie Laurencin...), pour certains inédits en France et provenant de collections publiques de premier plan telles que le Centre Pompidou, le musée d'Orsay, le Musée Picasso à Paris, ou encore le Deutsches Historisches Museum à Berlin, mais aussi d'importantes collections particulières comme celle de David Nahmad. De nombreuses oeuvres sont directement liées au marchand, pour avoir transité par ses galeries, à Paris ou à New York, alors que d'autres renvoient au contexte historique et artistique de l'époque. Conçue par Tempora et produite par Culturespaces au musée Maillol à Paris, cette exposition bénéficie du soutien actif d'Anne Sinclair, petite-fille de Paul Rosenberg, auteur de l'ouvrage éponyme 21 rue La Boétie (paru aux éditions Grasset & Fasquelle en 2012)."--Page 4 of cover.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
xiv, 210 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some color) ; 23 cm.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)

3. 40 Tage [2017]

88 p. ill. 31 x 22 cm
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
136 pages : color illustrations ; 29 cm.
  • About the guest-editor Lucy Bullivant
  • Introduction, the hyperlocal: less smart city, more shared social value / Lucy Bullivant
  • Practices of the minimum viable utopia / Adam Greenfield
  • The posthuman city: imminent urban commons / Alejandro Zaera-Polo
  • Projective empowerment: co-creative sustainable design processes / Bess Krietemeyer
  • Biodigital design workflows: ecoLogicStudio's Solana Open Aviary in Ulcinj, Montenegro / Claludia Pasquero and Marco Poletto
  • The hackable city: citymaking in a platform society / Martijn de Waal, Michiel de Lange and Matthijs Bouw
  • From citizen participation to real ownership: driving the regeneration of Amsterdam's Amstel3 District / Saskia Beer
  • Imagined community and networked hyperlocal publics / John Bingham-Hall
  • Conflict urbanism Aleppo: mapping urban damage / Laura Kurgan
  • Suburban resonance in Segrate, Milan: the language of locative media in defining urban sensitivity / Raffael Pe
  • VoiceOver: citizen empowerment through cultural infrastructure / Usman Haque
  • Digital neighourhoods: hyperlocal village hubs in rural communities / Katharine Willis
  • Sentiment architectures as vehicles for participation / Moritz Behrens
  • 4D hyperlocal would like to use your current location / Will Gowland and Samantha Lee
  • The image of a data city: studying the hyperlocal with social media / Lev Manovich and Agustin Indaco
  • Check-in: Foursquare and the rich annotated toplogy of citizen-generated hyperlocal data / José Luis de Vicente
  • Counterpoint: tell 'em they're dreamin' / Mark Burry.
4D Hyperlocal: A Cultural Tool Kit for the Open-source City The evolution of digital tools is revolutionising urban design, planning and community engagement. This is enabling a new hyperlocal mode of design made possible by geolocation technologies and GPS-enabled mobile devices that support connectivity through open-source applications. Real-time analysis of environments and individuals input and feedback bring a new immediacy and responsiveness. Established linear design methods are being replaced by adaptable mapping processes, real-time data streams and experiential means, fostering more dynamic spatial analysis and public feedback. This shifts the emphasis in urban design from the creation of objects and spaces to collaboration with users, and from centralised to distributed participatory systems. Hyperlocal tools foster dynamic relational spatial analysis, making their deployment in urban and rural contexts challenged by transformation particularly significant. How can hyperlocal methods, solutions including enterprise-driven uses of technology for bioclimatic design and contexts influence each other and support the evolution of participatory architectural design? What issues, for example, arise from using real-time data to test scenarios and shape environments through 3D digital visualisation and simulation methods? What are the advantages of using GIS with its integrative and visualising capacities and relational, flexible definition of scale with GPS for multi-scalar mapping? Contributors: Saskia Beer, Moritz Behrens, John Bingham-Hall, Mark Burry, Will Gowland and Samantha Lee, Adam Greenfield, Usman Haque, Bess Krietemeyer, Laura Kurgan, Lev Manovich and Agustin Indaco, Claudia Pasquero and Marco Poletto, Raffaele Pe, Jose Luis de Vicente, Martijn de Waal, Michiel de Lange and Matthijs Bouw, Katharine Willis, and Alejandro Zaera-Polo. Featured architects and designers: AZPML, ecoLogicStudio, Foster + Partners, Interactive Design and Visualization Lab/Syracuse University Center of Excellence for Environmental Energy Systems, Software Studies Initiative/City University of New York (CUNY), Spatial Information Design Lab/Columbia University, Umbrellium, and Universal Assembly Unit.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119097129 20170321
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
239 pages : color illustrations ; 27 cm
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
164 pages : illustrations (some colour) ; 24 cm
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
x, 194 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm
  • 1. Introduction 2. Secularized Heritage and Fundamentalist India: The Case of MF Husain 3. Frida and Amrita 4. Preparing Art for Freedom in the New South Africa Chapter 5. Aboriginal, Abstract and Isi---Tsonga 6. Figaro South of the Zambesi 7. Xu Bing's Archive of the Past 6. The Persistent Witness: George Gittoes Bibliography Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781474299664 20170306
A different set of purposes define culture today than those that preoccupied the world in the immediate decades of decolonization. Focusing on art and music in diverse parts of the world, Daniel Herwitz explores a world that has largely shifted from the earlier days of nationalism, decolonization and cultural exclusion, to one of global markets and networks. Using examples from India and Mexico to South Africa, Australia and China, Herwitz argues that the cultural politics and art being produced in these places are now post- postcolonial. Where the postcolonial downplayed formerly Eurocentric forms and celebrated art with national consciousness, the rules for 21st century cultural authenticity are quickly disappearing. Young people think of themselves in relation to global culture rather than nation----building; the project of producing a new and modern art for the incipient and rising postcolonial nation is out of date. By examining the shift in which art accesses the past and the rise of trends such as hitching consumer culture to celebrity forms and branding, Herwitz's original and engaging exploration of contemporary art captures the ways in which art has given way to a new form of production, altering everything from the role of tradition and heritage in contemporary art to the terms of its vision and circulation.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781474299664 20170306
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
xxvii, 452 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
xvi, 214 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Foreword by Isobel Armstrong 1. 'What is to become of the Crystal Palace?' The Crystal Palace after 1851 - Kate Nichols and Sarah Victoria Turner 2. 'A present from the Crystal Palace': souvenirs of Sydenham, miniature views and material memory - Verity Hunt 3. The cosmopolitan world of Victorian portraiture: the Crystal Palace portrait gallery, c. 1854 - Jason Edwards 4. The armless artist and the lightning cartoonist: performing popular culture at the Crystal Palace c. 1900 - Ann Roberts 5. '[M]anly beauty and muscular strength': sculpture, sport and the nation at the Crystal Palace, 1854-1918 - Kate Nichols 6. From Ajanta to Sydenham: 'Indian' art at the Sydenham Palace - Sarah Victoria Turner 7. Peculiar pleasure in the ruined Crystal Palace - James Boaden 8. Dinosaurs Don't Die: the Crystal Palace monsters in children's literature, 1854-2001 - Melanie Keene 9. 'A copy - or rather a translation...with numerous sparkling emendations.' Re-rebuilding the Pompeian Court of the Crystal Palace - Shelley Hales and Nic Earle Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780719096495 20170418
Echoing Joseph Paxton's question at the close of the Great Exhibition, 'What is to become of the Crystal Palace?', this interdisciplinary essay collection argues that there is considerable potential in studying this unique architectural and art-historical document after 1851, when it was rebuilt in the South London suburb of Sydenham. It brings together research on objects, materials and subjects as diverse as those represented under the glass roof of the Sydenham Palace itself; from the Venus de Milo to Sheffield steel, souvenir 'peep eggs' to war memorials, portrait busts to imperial pageants, tropical plants to cartoons made by artists on the spot, copies of paintings from ancient caves in India to 1950s film. Essays do not simply catalogue and collect this eclectic congregation, but provide new ways for assessing the significance of the Sydenham Crystal Palace for both nineteenth- and twentieth-century studies. The volume will be of particular interest to researchers and students of British cultural history, museum studies, and art history.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780719096495 20170418
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
xv, 309 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some color) ; 27 cm
  • Introduction-- Part I. The Afterlives of Greek Sculptures: 1. Dangerous afterlives: the Greek use of 'voodoo dolls'-- 2. Use and abuse: toward an ontology of sculpture in ancient Greece-- Part II. Barbaric, Deviant, and Unhellenic: Damage to Sculptures and its Commemoration, 480-31 BC: 3. 'Barbaric' interactions: the Persian invasion and its commemoration in early classical Greece-- 4. Deviant interactions: the mutilation of the herms, oligarchy, and social deviance in the Peloponnesian war era-- 5. Collateral damage: injury, reuse, and restoration of funerary monuments in the early Hellenistic Kerameikos-- 6. State-sanctioned violence: altering, warehousing, and destroying leaders' portraits in the Hellenistic era-- Conclusion: the afterlives of Greek sculptures in the Roman and early Christian eras-- Bibliography.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107040724 20170403
The Afterlives of Greek Sculpture is the first comprehensive, historical account of the afterlives of ancient Greek monumental sculptures. Whereas scholars have traditionally focused on the creation of these works, Rachel Kousser instead draws on archaeological and textual sources to analyze the later histories of these sculptures, reconstructing the processes of damage and reparation that characterized the lives of Greek images. Using an approach informed by anthropology and iconoclasm studies, Kousser describes how damage to sculptures took place within a broader cultural context. She also tracks the development of an anti-iconoclastic discourse in Hellenic society from the Persian wars to the death of Cleopatra. Her study offers a fresh perspective on the role of the image in ancient Greece. It also sheds new light on the creation of Hellenic cultural identity and the formation of collective memory in the Classical and Hellenistic eras.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107040724 20170403
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
2 volumes (xv, 1180 pages) : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Volume 1 : List of illustrations
  • Acknowledgements
  • Introduction
  • Translating Dürer
  • Money, coinage and currency
  • Abbreviations
  • 1471-1499
  • 1500-1505
  • 1505-1507
  • 1508-1509
  • 1510-1511
  • 1512-1515
  • 1516-1520
  • 1520-1521
  • Account of travels in the Netherlands
  • The Netherlands sketchbooks
  • The renewal of Dürer's imperial liferent.
  • Volume 2 : 1521-1524
  • 1525-1528
  • Funerary and obituary verse and prose on the death of Albrecht Dürer, 1528
  • Albrecht Dürer's legacy and reception, 1528-1599
  • Index of texts
  • Concordance
  • Chronology
  • Bibliography
  • Biographical index
  • Index of places
  • Index of themes, topics and concepts
  • Illustration credits.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
360 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 24 cm.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
239 pages : many illustrations (chiefly color) ; 31 cm. + 1 errata leaf
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
283 pages ; 24 cm
  • Conceptualizing the artist's labor prior to the nineteenth century
  • Art, craft, and industrialization
  • The artist's process from the academic to the modern
  • New conceptions of the artist's process
  • The artist's process as a means of self-realization
  • The artist's process at mid-century
  • Art and social processes
  • Process art
  • It's all about the process.
"A study of the concept of artistic process in the Western tradition of the visual arts. Focuses on modern and contemporary art and analyzes the development of process as a discourse that increasingly locates the primary value of art in the artist's creative labor"--Provided by publisher.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
xiii, 330 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
pages cm
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
271 pages : illustrations (some color), portraits ; 26 cm
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
332 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 29 cm
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
3 volumes (160, 168, 144 pages) : illustrations (black and white)
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)