Text by C. Ondine Chavoya, Rita Gonzalez, David E. James, Amelia Jones, Chon A. Noriega, Jesse Lerner, Deborah Cullen, Maris Bustamante, Colin Gunckel, David Román, Raúl Homero Villa, Josh Kun, Tere Romo, Mario Ontiveros, Ramón García, Michelle Habell-Pallán.
Hbk, 7.75 x 9.5 in. / 432 pgs / 250 color. | 11/30/2011 | Not Available ISBN 9783775730037 | $60.00
Edited by Miriam Basilio, Fatima Bercht, Deborah Cullen, Gary Garrels and Luis Enrique Pérez-Oramas. Essays by RocÌo Aranda-Alvarado, Miriam Basilio, Fatima Bercht, Deborah Cullen, Gary Garrels, Harper Montgomery, Luis Enrique Pérez-Oramas, et al.
Paperback, 8.5 x 10 in. / 176 pgs / 96 color. | 3/2/2004 | Not Available ISBN 9780870704604 | $35.00
Published by The Miriam and Ira D. Wallach Art Gallery, Columbia University. Edited with text by Emily Liebert. Foreword by Deborah Cullen. Text by Huey Copeland, Malik Gaines, Alexandro Segade, Henry Sayre. Interview by Emily Liebert.
From 1972 to 1991, Eleanor Antin (born 1935) created multiple personae of different genders, races, professions, historical contexts and geographic locations. The artist called this motley group--which includes a deposed king, an exiled film director, ambitious ballerinas and hard-working nurses--her "selves." The selves’ manifestations were as diverse as their stories: some were embodied by Antin and captured in photographs and on video; others had paper doll surrogates; at times their existence was known only through the drawings, texts and films they had ostensibly left behind. As she explored the fleeting nature of the self, Antin used fiction, fantasy and theatricality to examine the ways that history takes shape, scrutinizing the role that visual representation plays in that process. Multiple Occupancy: Eleanor Antin’s "Selves" is the first project to focus exclusively on this critical body of work.
PUBLISHER THE MIRIAM AND IRA D. WALLACH ART GALLERY, COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY
BOOK FORMAT Paperback, 7.5 x 9.75 in. / 128 pgs / 59 color / 12 bw.
PUBLISHING STATUS PUB DATE 1/31/2014 Active
DISTRIBUTION D.A.P. EXCLUSIVE CATALOG: SPRING 2014 p. 109
PRODUCT DETAILS ISBN 9781884919305TRADE LIST PRICE: $25.00 CDN $30.00
AVAILABILITY In stock
in stock $25.00
UPS GROUND IN THE CONTINENTAL U.S. FOR CONSUMER ONLINE ORDERS
Published by Hatje Cantz. Text by C. Ondine Chavoya, Rita Gonzalez, David E. James, Amelia Jones, Chon A. Noriega, Jesse Lerner, Deborah Cullen, Maris Bustamante, Colin Gunckel, David Román, Raúl Homero Villa, Josh Kun, Tere Romo, Mario Ontiveros, Ramón García, Michelle Habell-Pallán.
ASCO: Elite of the Obscure is the first comprehensive monograph to survey the wide-ranging activities of the Chicano performance and conceptual art group ASCO. Active between 1972 and 1987, ASCO began as a tight-knit core of artists from east Los Angeles: Harry Gamboa Jr., Gronk, Willie Herrón and Patssi Valdez. Taking their name from the Spanish idiomatic word for disgust and nausea, ASCO launched their response to turbulent socio-political conditions in Los Angeles and the larger international context through performance, public art and multimedia. Geographically and culturally segregated from the then-nascent Los Angeles contemporary art scene, and aesthetically at odds with the emerging Chicano art movement, ASCO united to explore and exploit what they saw as the unlimited media of the conceptual. ASCO: Elite of the Obscure includes reproductions of previously unpublished works and reprinted historical documents, along with new critical essays.
Published by El Museo del Barrio, New York. Edited by Deborah Cullen. Text by Edward J. Sullivan, Vincent Katz, Carter Ratcliff.
Retro/Active: The Work of Rafael Ferrer is the first major publication to examine the breadth and depth of Puerto Rican-born Rafael Ferrer's influential production over the past 55 years. From Ferrer's avant-garde art actions in the 1960s through his more recent brightly colored paintings paying homage to island life, his artistic journey has always reflected his intelligence, humor and a uniquely Caribbean perspective. Here, essays by curator Deborah Cullen and scholar Edward Sullivan chronicle Ferrer's biography and artistic output, consider the Caribbean and western influences in his work, and chart his early sources, including the Surrealists, Dada, Wifredo Lam and Puerto Rican master Francisco Oller y Cestero. This volume also includes Carter Ratcliff's reprisal of his out-of-print 1973 opus "Rafael Ferrer in the Tropical Sublime" and Vincent Katz's interview with the artist. In all, Retro/Active features over 100 full-color plates and archival images, and will spark a critical reconsideration of Ferrer's work.
PUBLISHER EL MUSEO DEL BARRIO, NEW YORK
BOOK FORMAT Paperback, 8.75 x 10 in. / 160 pgs / 102 color / 2 bw.
PUBLISHING STATUS PUB DATE 7/31/2010 Out of print
DISTRIBUTION D.A.P. EXCLUSIVE CATALOG: FALL 2010 p. 96
PRODUCT DETAILS ISBN 9781882454273TRADE LIST PRICE: $35.00 CDN $40.00
AVAILABILITY Not Available
STATUS: Out of print | 00/00/00
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Published by El Museo del Barrio. Edited by Deborah Cullen. Text by Claudia Calirman, Elvis Fuentes, Ana Longoni, Robert Neustadt, Gabriela Rangela.
Arte No es Vida (Art Is Not Life) is the first comprehensive survey of the vast range of performative actions created over the last four decades by Latinos in the United States, Puerto Rico, the Dominican Republic, Cuba, Mexico and Central and South America. Based on the groundbreaking 2008 exhibition at New York's Museo del Barrio, this well designed and generously illustrated volume features work by more than 100 artists--among them Francis Alÿs, Papo Colo, Lygia Clark, Coco Fusco, Guillermo Gómez-Peña, Felix Gonzalez-Torres, Alfredo Jaar, Ana Mendieta, Marta Minujín, Raphael Montañez Ortiz, Helio Oiticica and Tunga. Both celebratory and scholarly, Arte No es Vida opens with an illustrated chronology of key works arranged by decade and follows with essays that address each region of study in depth. Chapters include New York, California & Puerto Rico and Cuba & Miami, as well as individual investigations of the Dominican Republic, Mexico, Central America, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Peru and Venezuela. This is the first volume to commission general historical overviews on this important strand of Latin American artistic production.
PUBLISHER EL MUSEO DEL BARRIO
BOOK FORMAT Paperback, 7.75 x 8.75 in. / 320 pgs / 112 color / 208 bw.
PUBLISHING STATUS PUB DATE 7/1/2008 Active
DISTRIBUTION D.A.P. EXCLUSIVE CATALOG: FALL 2008 p. 99
PRODUCT DETAILS ISBN 9781882454259TRADE LIST PRICE: $45.00 CDN $55.00
AVAILABILITY Awaiting stock
STATUS: Out of stock
Temporarily out of stock pending additional inventory.
Published by The Museum of Modern Art, New York/El Museo del Barrio. Edited by Miriam Basilio, Fatima Bercht, Deborah Cullen, Gary Garrels and Luis Enrique Pérez-Oramas. Essays by RocÌo Aranda-Alvarado, Miriam Basilio, Fatima Bercht, Deborah Cullen, Gary Garrels, Harper Montgomery, Luis Enrique Pérez-Oramas, et al.
MoMA at El Museo: Latin American and Caribbean Art from the Collection of The Museum of Modern Art is, as the title suggests, an exhibition highlighting artworks selected from this major collection. But it is so much more: A collaborative effort between the two New York museums, this exhibition and accompanying catalogue present over 100 paintings, drawings, sculptures, prints, and illustrated books produced by artists from Latin America and the Caribbean, selected from MoMA. Notably, it is this very collection that has created the paradigm of "Latin American Art" and has helped shape the ever-burgeoning art historical and cultural studies in this area, both in the United States and abroad. The curators' introductory texts provide analyses of the collection within the broader context of modern art in Latin America; a history of the development of the collection focusing on major acquisitions, groundbreaking exhibitions, and influential curators and staff involved in the formation and study of the collection; and discuss the curatorial premises for MoMA at El Museo. Short essays follow on key works added in each phase of the collection's growth, examples of which include work by Diego Rivera, Jos» Clemente Orozco, Antonio Berni, and David Alfaro Siqueiros in the 1930s; Joaquin Torres-Garcia, Matta, Roberto Berdecio, and Wifredo Lam in the 1940s; Rafael Montanez Ortiz, Jesus Raphael Soto, Marisol, and Fernando Botero in the 1960s; and Jean-Michel Basquiat, Los Carpinteros, and Vik Muniz today.