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DONALD JUDD

DONALD JUDD (1928 - 1994 )

DESCRIPTION:
This pioneering book, the first scholarly monograph devoted to Donald Judd, addresses the whole breadth of Judd's practices. Drawing on documents found in nearly twenty archives, David Raskin explains why some of Judd's works of art seem startlingly ephemeral while others remain insistently physical. In the process of answering this previously perplexing question, Raskin traces Judd's principles from his beginnings as an art critic through his fabulous installations and designs in Marfa, Texas. He discusses Judd's early important paintings and idiosyncratic red objects, as well as the three-dimensional works that are celebrated throughout the world. He also examines Judd's commitment to empirical values and his political activism, and concludes by considering the importance of Judd's example for recent art. Ultimately, Raskin develops a picture of Judd as never before seen: he shows us an artist who asserted his individuality with spare designs; who found spiritual values in plywood, Plexiglas, and industrial production; who refused to distinguish between thinking and feeling while asserting that science marked the limits of knowledge; who claimed that his art provided not just intuitions of morality but a specific set of tenets; and who worked for political causes that were neither left nor right.

AUTHOR BIOGRAPHY:
David Raskin is Professor, School of the Art Institute of Chicago.

Pris ved 1 499,00 DKK

Emne Minimalisme
Kunstner JUDD, Donald
Forfatter Raskin, David
Sprog Engelsk tekst
Illustrationer 140 ill. heraf 80 i S/H og 60 Ill. i farver
Format / Sideantal 28 x 23 cm / 224 sider
Udgivelsesår 2010
Indbinding Indbundet
Forlag Yale University Press
Antikvarisk
Antal
Køb
ISBN 9780300162769
Lev. 3 dage

DONALD JUDD (1928 - 1994 )

DESCRIPTION:
This pioneering book, the first scholarly monograph devoted to Donald Judd, addresses the whole breadth of Judd's practices. Drawing on documents found in nearly twenty archives, David Raskin explains why some of Judd's works of art seem startlingly ephemeral while others remain insistently physical. In the process of answering this previously perplexing question, Raskin traces Judd's principles from his beginnings as an art critic through his fabulous installations and designs in Marfa, Texas. He discusses Judd's early important paintings and idiosyncratic red objects, as well as the three-dimensional works that are celebrated throughout the world. He also examines Judd's commitment to empirical values and his political activism, and concludes by considering the importance of Judd's example for recent art. Ultimately, Raskin develops a picture of Judd as never before seen: he shows us an artist who asserted his individuality with spare designs; who found spiritual values in plywood, Plexiglas, and industrial production; who refused to distinguish between thinking and feeling while asserting that science marked the limits of knowledge; who claimed that his art provided not just intuitions of morality but a specific set of tenets; and who worked for political causes that were neither left nor right.

AUTHOR BIOGRAPHY:
David Raskin is Professor, School of the Art Institute of Chicago.