Museum Exhibition Catalogues, Monographs, Artist's Projects, Curatorial Writings and Essays
"I like the human flaw. Of not having any kind of…not using a ruler, not using a straight edge, not using a grid. Just spontaneously reacting to what's in front of you. I think that sometimes you play a piano concerto, sometimes you play a requiem, sometimes… It depends on what instrument you want to use and what tempo you want to have." Julian Schnabel, in conversation with David Moos, excerpted from Julian Schnabel: Art and Film.
On July 5, 2011, the day of Cy Twombly’s death, Julian Schnabel (born 1951) painted a series of cruciform works as a tribute to Twombly, who was an important influencer of his early painting and a close friend. La Nil examines these artworks alongside a number of recent paintings and sculptural work.
Nicknames of Maitre D's & Other Excerpts from Life, Study Edition
Published by Hatje Cantz. Text by Julian Schnabel. Epilogue by Petra Giloy-Hirtz.
In 1987, at age 36, Julian Schnabel (born 1951) was not only represented in some of the most important exhibitions of his time; retrospectives of his works were already being celebrated in major museums such as the Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam, the Tate Gallery in London and the Centre Pompidou in Paris. In 1987 Schnabel also wrote his book, CVJ, giving an account of his life: how he left Texas in 1973 to return to his hometown of New York City, hung out in Max’s Kansas City, met Sigmar Polke, Blinky Palermo, Ross Bleckner and numerous other people in the scene, and traveled to Europe to study the Old Masters—experiences and observations that are both poetic and fun to read. It is also fascinating to see the oeuvre he had produced up to that point: the Plate Paintings with their splintered surfaces, paintings in oil and wax, on velvet and tarpaulin, with "dirt" and cracks and found objects that project into space, as well as drawings and sculptures. Julian Schnabel: CVJ, Study Edition is an accessibly priced, reader-format facsimile edition of the 1987 book, offering a new opportunity to assess Schnabel’s influence on younger generations of artists and on the current debates on painting.
Nicknames of Maitre D's & Other Excerpts from Life
Published by Hatje Cantz. Text by Julian Schnabel. Epilogue by Petra Giloy-Hirtz.
Julian Schnabel: CVJ is a facsimile of the out-of-print Random House edition from 1987, offering a new opportunity to assess Schnabel’s influence on younger generations of artists and on the current debates on painting.
Over the span of his 40-year career, Julian Schnabel has moved effortlessly across mediums, working in film, design and the fine art world. Draw a Family returns our focus to Schnabel's seminal career as a painter, reminding us that this is the field in which he has continuously thrived since the 1970s. This massive, clothbound volume is comprised of paintings made between 1973 and 2013 and includes artwork from nearly every stage in the artist's oeuvre-from his early oil on canvas works to his most recent flag paintings. The nearly 400 color images in Draw a Family look back at the early genius that made Schnabel an international name and show how this New York artist continues to redefine the parameters of painting. Julian Schnabel was born and raised in Brooklyn, New York. His first solo show was at the Contemporary Arts Museum in Houston in 1976, but it was with his 1979 exhibition at the Mary Boone Gallery in New York that Schnabel first asserted his presence as a figurehead for new possibilities in painting. Retrospectives of his work have been mounted by Tate Gallery, London (1983), the Whitney Museum of American Art (1987) and Museo Nacionale Centro de Arte Reina Sophia, Madrid (2004), among many others. He made his cinematic debut in 1996 with his account of the life of Jean-Michel Basquiat, which starred Jeffrey Wright, David Bowie, Gary Oldman and Dennis Hopper. The Diving Bell and the Butterfly earned him Best Director both at the Cannes Film Festival and the Golden Globes, and an Academy Award nomination in the same category.
PUBLISHER KARMA, NEW YORK
BOOK FORMAT Clth, 7.25 x 9 in. / 544 pgs / 374 color.
PUBLISHING STATUS PUB DATE 9/30/2014 Active
DISTRIBUTION D.A.P. EXCLUSIVE CATALOG: SPRING 2015 p. 138
PRODUCT DETAILS ISBN 9781938560569TRADE LIST PRICE: $55.00 CDN $65.00
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Published by Art Gallery of Ontario, Toronto. Introduction by David Moos. Afterword by Julian Schnabel.
American art megastar Julian Schnabel (born 1951) has made a métier of both painting and film, and while he is equally acclaimed for his achievements in each of these disciplines, the works have often been kept separate in the public eye. Yet Schnabel’s painting has drawn on cinematic imagery for years, often connecting otherwise disparate work via this theme, and his award-winning films have drawn on art both formally and as subject matter—most famously in the 1996 hit Basquiat. Schnabel himself resists categorization: “I make art,” he says,“whether it is painting, writing, photography or making a movie.” This survey of Schnabel’s career to date presents the artist’s painterly production, from the 1970s through to the present, juxtaposing his large-scale paintings with his numerous critically acclaimed movies—Basquiat (1996), Before Night Falls (2000), The Diving Bell and the Butterfly (2007) and his newest film Miral, which addresses the Palestinian-Israeli conflict. The complete scripts of each of these movies are featured, punctuated with stills chosen by Schnabel. Published for the Art Gallery of Ontario’s 2010 survey, Julian Schnabel: Art and Film is the first appraisal of how Schnabel works across media, bridging painting, writing and cinema. Julian Schnabel was born and raised in Brooklyn, New York. His first solo show was at the Contemporary Arts Museum in Houston in 1976, but it was with his 1979 exhibition at the Mary Boone Gallery in New York that Schnabel first asserted his presence as a figurehead for new possibilities in painting. Retrospectives of his work have been mounted by Tate Gallery, London (1983), the Whitney Museum of American Art (1987) and Museo Nacionale Centro de Arte Reina Sophia, Madrid (2004), among many others. He made his cinematic debut in 1996 with his account of the life of Jean-Michel Basquiat, which starred Jeffrey Wright, David Bowie, Gary Oldman and Dennis Hopper. The Diving Bell and the Butterfly earned him Best Director both at the Cannes Film Festival and the Golden Globes, and an Academy Award nomination in this same category.
PUBLISHER ART GALLERY OF ONTARIO, TORONTO
BOOK FORMAT Paperback, 7 x 10 in. / 448 pgs / 50 color / 80 bw.
PUBLISHING STATUS PUB DATE 10/31/2010 Out of print
DISTRIBUTION D.A.P. EXCLUSIVE CATALOG: FALL 2010 p. 171
PRODUCT DETAILS ISBN 9781894243667TRADE LIST PRICE: $40.00 CDN $50.00
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Published by Walther König/Derneburg Publications. Text by Georg Baselitz, Bonnie Clearwater, Rudi Fuchs.
A selection of new works by the celebrated New York artist (and filmmaker, and designer) Julian Schnabel, surrounded by unusually riveting texts by art world luminaries Bonnie Clearwater, Fudi Ruchs and Georg Baselitz. The paintings, prints and sculptural works gathered here are large and expressionistic, expansive, searching and fearless. They are like the artist, according to this catalogue’s foreword, “heroic yet human; innovative yet timeless…absent of cynicism masquerading as irony.” The central paintings are of a figure named Chuck, a surfer type who helped design and build Schnabel’s studio complex in Montauk, Long Island. Angelic, perhaps homoerotic, slightly unfinished, they definitely stake out new terrain for this quintessential, and deserving, New York art star.
Published by Hatje Cantz Publishers. Essays by Robert Fleck, Max Hollein, Alison Gingeras and Ingrid Pfeiffer.
Observers of contemporary art associate the name Julian Schnabel with highly evocative, large-scale paintings. At the time of his early exhibitions in the U.S. and Europe in the 80s, the larger-than-life Schnabel was loudly hailed as a new milestone in the development of painting, the savior of an art form declared dead years before. Still painting some of the most massive canvases around, Schnabel is a virtually unrivalled master in the use of "bigness" and a broad range of materials. Fragmentation and overlapping play an important role in his art, in terms of both material and content. If his paintings don't exhibit a consistent style, why should they? Instead, they combine oil painting and collage techniques, classical pictorial elements inspired by historical art, Neo-Expressionist features, as well as figuration and abstraction, gesture and structure. This volume presents a broad selection of Schnabel's paintings in a survey of his diverse oeuvre, with emphasis placed on works from 1990 to the present.