It speaks to me : art that inspires artists / Jori Finkel.Material type: BookPublisher: Munich ; New York : DelMonico Books, Prestel, 2019Copyright date: �2019Description: 167 pages : color illustrations ; 25 cm.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9783791356594; 3791356593.Uniform titles: Interviews. Selections Subject(s): Artists -- Psychology | Artists -- Interviews | Creation (Literary, artistic, etc.) -- Interviews | Artists | Artists -- Psychology | Creation (Literary, artistic, etc.) | ART / GeneralGenre/Form: Interviews.DDC classification: 700.92/2
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|Non-Fiction||Davis (Central) Library Non-Fiction||Non-Fiction||700.92/2||Coming Soon|
Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:
Fifty celebrated artists--from New York to New Delhi--on the eye-opening and thought-provoking art that inspires them.
Imagine your favorite artist leading you through a museum to the very work of art they can't stop thinking about. That's the experience at the heart of It Speaks to Me . In lively and intimate conversations, 50 acclaimed artists discuss artworks they find compelling from museums around the world. Together they bring to life a wide range of artworks, from a Rembrandt self-portrait to a 21st-century social-protest drawing, all beautifully reproduced in one volume that is itself inspiring. Highlights include: David Hockney on Edgar Degas, Shirin Neshat on Alice Neel, Marina Abramovic on Umberto Boccioni, Ai Weiwei on a Shang Dynasty jade, Nick Cave on Jasper Johns, Judy Chicago on Agnes Pelton, Do Ho Suh on Jeong Seon, Mark Bradford on Mark Rothko, and Gillian Wearing on Rembrandt.
"Imagine your favorite artist leading you through a museum to the very work of art they can't stop thinking about. That's the experience at the heart of It Speaks to Me. In lively and intimate interviews, some of today's most acclaimed artists share the compelling details that make an artwork memorable and meaningful to them. Together these artists bring to life a wide range of museum pieces, from celebrated masterpieces to little-known gems, or from a Rembrandt self-portrait to a social-protest drawing. In the process they remind us of why we look at art at all: to share in the spark of creativity that can jump from an artwork across countries and centuries and to experience the extraordinary sensation of being inspired. Highlights include: David Hockney on Edgar Degas, Marina Abramovic on Umberto Boccioni, Ai Weiwei on a Shang Dynasty jade, Nick Cave on Jasper Johns, Judy Chicago on Agnes Pelton, William Kentridge on Antoine Bourdelle, Luc Tuymans on Jan van Eyck, and Gillian Wearing on Rembrandt"-- Provided by publisher.
Marina Abramovi on unique forms of continuity in space by Umberto Boccioni -- Ai Weiwei on a kneeling jade figure from the tomb of Fu Hao -- Mounira Al Solh on a Palmyran funerary relief -- Leonor Antunes on The right to be lazy by John Knight -- Ilit Azoulay on the Ivory pomegranate -- John Baldessari on The treachery of images (This is not a pipe) by Ren�e Magritte -- John Bock on Tallow (Unschitt) by Joseph Beuys -- Mark Bradford on No. 61 (Rust and blue) by Mark Rothko -- Pia Camil on the Coatlicue statue -- Nick Cave on Target by Jasper Johns -- Judy Chicago on Awakening : memory of father by Agnes Pelton -- Jimmie Durham on The vision by Ernst Barlach -- Mikala Dwyer on a toweling suit by Percy Grainger -- Teresita Fern�andez on The jungle by Wifredo Lam -- Lungiswa Gqunta on The waves by Liza Lou -- Lynn Hershman Leeson on Pierre-Edouard Baranowski by Amedeo Modigliani -- Roger Hiorns on Prince Baltasar Carlos in black and silver by the studio of Diego Vel�azquez -- David Hockney on The rape of the Sabines (after Poussin) by Edgar Degas -- Candida H�ofer on Still life with pitcher and apple by Roy Lichtenstein -- Gary Hume on An old woman with a rosary by Paul C�ezanne -- William Kentridge on Sappho by Antoine Bourdelle -- Suzanne Lacy on Elvira Arellano in Sanctuary Adalberto United Methodist Church in Chicago as protest against deportation by Andrea Bowers -- Suzy Lake on Rising to the occasion by Rebecca Belmore -- Liz Magor on an eight-sided Tlingit box -- Annette Messager on Le massacre des innocents by Nicolas Poussin -- Beatriz Milhazes on First mass in Brazil by Victor Meirelles -- Yoshitomo Nara on Ghost/Unknown mass by Inges Idee -- Tuan Andrew Nguyen on a 4th century wood sculpture of Buddha -- Ahmet �O�g�ut on The threatened swan by Jan Asselijn -- Gabriel Orozco on the Sun stone -- Cornelia Parker on The battle of San Romano by Paolo Uccello -- Mai-Thu Perret on Krazy kat 5 by Sherrie Levine -- Bernard Piffaretti on Pierrot, formerly known as Gilles by Jean-Antoine Watteau -- Ana Prvacki on Grotto of Sarrazine near Nans-sous-Sainte-Anne by Gustave Courbet -- Pipilotti Rist on Shiva Nataraja from Tamil Nadu -- Juli�ao Sarmento on Portrait of a young woman by Domenico Ghirlandaio -- Mithu Sen on a red sandstone torso from Harappa -- Stephen Shore on the Studiolo from the Ducal Palace in Gubbio -- Shinique Smith on Canyon by Robert Rauschenberg -- Kishio Suga on Tokyo stone line by Richard Long -- Do Ho Suh on Kumgang Mountain by Jeong Seon -- Diana Thater on Video flag Z by Nam June Paik -- Rikrit Tiravanija on Venus of Bangkok by Montien Boonma -- Luc Tuymans on The Virgin and Child with Canon van der Paele by Jan Van Eyck -- Bill Viola on The Annunciation by Dieric Bouts -- Edmund de Waal on The interior of the Grote Kerk at Haarlem by Pieter Saenredam -- Gillian Wearing on Self-portrait at the age of 63 by Rembrandt -- Lawrence Weiner on Door to the river by Willem de Kooning -- James Welling on Northern point by Andrew Wyeth.