Edited by Sigrid Gareis, Georg Schöllhammer, Peter Weibel. Text by Sven-Olov Wallenstein, Keti Chukhrov, Gerald Siegmund, Adrian Heathfield, Timmy De Last, Ana Longoni, Martina Ruhsam, Steven ten Thije, Nicole Haltzinger, Petra Sabisch.
Pbk, 6.75 x 9.5 in. / 500 pgs / 320 color. | 10/31/2013 | In stock $70.00
Edited by Andreas F. Beitin, Peter Weibel. Text by Tony Benn, Hubert Burda, Tom Mole, Mehdi Belhaj Kacem, Nicolaus Schafhausen, Wolfgang Ullrich, et al. Interview by Hans Ulrich Obrist with Elmgreen & Dragset. Interview by Sacha Goldmann with Paul Virilio.
Clth, 8 x 10 in. / 384 pgs / 100 color. | 12/31/2011 | In stock $59.95
Edited by Stephan Urbaschek. Text by Fernanda Arruda, Andrea Buddensieg, Michael Clifton, Anne Erfle, Barbara Filser, Peggy Gale, Ulrike Havemann, Sabine Himmelsbach, Michael Hirsch, Anke Hoffmann, Petra Kaiser, Katrin Kaschadt, Jorg Leupold, Petra Meyer, Mark Nash, Margit Rosen, et al.
Hardcover, 9.75 x 11.5 in. / 532 pgs / 1932 color. | 12/1/2006 | Not available $60.00
Edited by Nadja Peter Weibel. Essays by Bruno Bosteels, Kaira Marie Caba“as, Hannah Feldman, Julieta Gonzlez and Juan Carlos Ledezma. Texts by Lourdes Blanco, Maria Luz Crdenas, Hanni Ossott, Maria Fernanda Palacios, Luis P»rez Oramas and Marta Traba.
Paperback, 8.5 x 11 in. / 240 pgs / 62 color and 111 bw. | 8/15/2006 | Not available $55.00
Edited by Nadja Rottner and Peter Weibel. Essays by Rhea Anastas, Mel Bochner, Ann Reynolds, Nadja Rottner, Kirsten Swenson and Anna Vallye. Text by Rolf-Gunter Dienst, Susan Carol Larsen, Lucy Lippard, Sol LeWitt, Thomas Nozkowski, and Richard Tuttle.
Paperback, 8.5 x 11 in. / 224 pgs / 46 color and 97 bw. | 8/15/2006 | Not available $55.00
Edited by Peter Weibel and Gregor Jansen Essays by Andreas Beitin, Dietmar Elger, Friedrich Kittler, Gnter Leising, Frank Popper, Wolfgang Schivelbusch, Sara Selwood, Peter Sloterdijk, Stephan von Wiese, Yvonne Ziegler and Daniela Zyman,
Paperback, 8.5 x 11 in. / 700 pgs / 980 illustrations | 8/15/2006 | Not available $105.00
Artwork by Luc Courchesne, Masaki Fujihata, Agnes Hegedus, Eric Lanz, George Legrady, Miroslaw Rogala, Bill Seaman, Aina Smid, Anja Wiese, Peter Weibel. Contributions by Erkki Huhtamo, Dieter Daniels, Tamas Waliczky, Jean-Louis Boissier, Ken Feingold, Marina Grzinic, Dieter Kiessling. Text by Timothy Druckrey, Anne-Marie Duguet, Jean Gagnon, Gerhard Lischka, Peter Lunenfeld, Timothy Murray, Peggy Phelan, Perry Hoberman.
Paperback, 6.75 x 9.5 in. / 32 pgs / illustrated throughout. | 10/2/2002 | Not available $60.00
Published by Vitra Design Museum. Text by Beate Binder, Hartmut Böhme, Thea Brejzek, Fulvio Ferrari, Peter and Charlotte Fiell, Joseph Grima, Bart Lootsma, Sidney Perkowitz, Peter Weibel, et al.
Lightopia investigates the development of light design, taking a novel perspective by placing the current paradigm shift in the larger context of cultural history. The starting point for the book is the Vitra Design Museum’s extensive, never before seen lighting collection, from which particularly rare and important pieces are reproduced here—by designers such as Charlotte Perriand, Le Corbusier, Achille Castiglioni and Gino Sarfatti. Parallel to these works, contemporary examples from the fields of design and art explore the current developments and transitions in light design: from new illumination concepts and innovative light designs to dynamic urban street lighting and energy efficient multifunctional (media) facades up to art installations and light experiments. Lightopia looks at natural phenomena and new technologies as well as exploring the fundamental emotional power of light. The spectrum of works surveyed extends from light objects inter alia by Troika and Mischer Traxler up to installations by Olafur Eliasson. These art and design objects are juxtaposed with exhibits from different cultural-historical contexts, which all allude to light’s various symbolic connotations and speak of people’s ongoing fascination with light throughout the ages.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Peter Weibel. Text by Andreas Platthaus, Peter Weibel.
In 2013, German artist Rosalie (born 1953) realized three large-scale, kinetic, interactive light and space sculptures for the Museum der bildenden Künste in Leipzig. This publication documents the works, as well as a selection of light works created between 2007 and 2011.
Energy Fields in Celebration of Otto Piene's 85th Birthday
Published by Moderne Kunst Nürnberg. Text by Otto Piene, Philipp Ziegler. Preface by Peter Weibel, Andreas Beitin. Interview by Edgar Quadt.
Energy Fields celebrates the lengthy career of German artist Otto Piene (born 1928), a member of the Zero group who is also widely acknowledged as an important trailblazer in new media art. The publication includes his paintings, inflatable sculptures, light installations and drawings.
Published by Walther König, Köln. Edited by Sigrid Gareis, Georg Schöllhammer, Peter Weibel. Text by Sven-Olov Wallenstein, Keti Chukhrov, Gerald Siegmund, Adrian Heathfield, Timmy De Last, Ana Longoni, Martina Ruhsam, Steven ten Thije, Nicole Haltzinger, Petra Sabisch.
Moments documents the recreation of milestone works in performance art by Marina Abramovic, Graciela Carnevale, Simone Forti, Anna Halprin, Channa Horwitz, Sanja Ivekovic, Adrian Piper and Yvonne Rainer, at the ZKM in Karlsruhe.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited Peter Weibel. Text by Hans Hollein, Peter Weibel.
The only Austrian winner of the Pritzker Prize (1985) and president of the architecture biennale in Venice, the Viennese architect Hans Hollein (born 1934) has been a leading exponent of postmodernism in architecture. Yet his global stature as an architect has overshadowed his design work of the 1970s and 1980s and his artistic work of the 1960s and 1970s, despite past exhibitions at The Museum of Modern Art, New York and the Centre Pompidou in Paris. This richly illustrated, comprehensive catalogue, and the exhibition it accompanies at the Neue Galerie in Graz, is the first retrospective of Hollein as a truly universal artist and a renaissance man for the digital age. It is also the first to present Hollein’s oeuvre as a whole: his work as artist, designer and architect, but also as theoretician, curator, teacher and collaborator with such artists as Christo and Claes Oldenburg.
Published by Moderne Kunst Nürnberg. Text by Peter Weiss, Alessandro Mendini. Preface by Angelika Nollert.
Published on the occasion of his eightieth birthday, this catalogue gives an overview of the 40-year career of the provocative Italian designer and architect Alessandro Mendini, encompassing objects, furniture, interior decorations, paintings, installations and works of architecture. Mendini’s iconic 1978 “Proust Armchair,” an eighteenth-century style armchair embellished with Pointillist flecks of contrasting colors, celebrates the potential of high kitsch and is now considered a crucial precursor to postmodern furniture. Known for design collaborations with companies such as Alessi, Philips, Swarovski and Swatch, Mendini has made the use of exuberant color one of his signature extravagances. In Mendini’s world, bright chips, blocks and whorls of color play across furniture, wristwatches, objets d’art and even entire buildings. The work of this pioneering designer continues into the present day; his Atelier Mendini has been at work since 2010 on a redesign of the Naples subway.
Published by Kerber. Edited by Friederike von Bünau. Text by Henri Cole, Rose-Maria Gropp, Peter Weibel.
In October 2010, Jenny Holzer (born 1950) launched an ambitious public artwork in the city of Frankfurt. From the night of October 4 onward, Holzer projected a series of scrolling text works onto six public buildings in the city: the Alte Nikolaikirche, the Römer, the Dreikönigskirche, the Literaturhaus, St. Katharinenkirche and Portikus. All of the texts related to either the city itself or to the history of German Protestantism, and were drawn from the works of philosophers and writers such as Wislawa Szymborska, Theodor Adorno, Dietrich Bonhoeffer, Martin Buber, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, Sören Kierkegaard, Martin Luther, Friedrich Schleiermacher and Paul Tillich. This volume records the commission, showing how Holzer’s (unusually lengthy) excerpts, set in heavy, sans-serif caps, dramatized Germany’s intellectual and literary heritage.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Hans Belting, Jacob Birken, Peter Weibel, Andrea Buddensieg. Text by Thomas Fillitz, Rania Gaafar, Anthony Gardner, Birgit Hopfener, Nicola Müllerschön, Adele Tan et al.
This is the third volume in Hans Belting and Peter Weibel’s Global Art and the Museum series, which analyzes how globalization affects the industry of contemporary art. Alongside case studies of individual artists, Global Studies outlines the histories of various regional art practices, exhibitions and ideologies. Among the topics covered are Indonesia’s art market bubble; Austrian documentary filmmakers Intersections series; Zimbabwean stone sculpture of the past decade; Alighiero Boetti’s Afghan embroideries; the influence of Chinese aesthetics on the opening ceremony at the 2008 Beijing Olympic Games. Among the contributing scholars are Chrischona Schmidt, Irina Vogelsang, Carol Yinghua Lu, Adele Tan, Anthony Gardner, Julia T.S. Binter, Isabel Seliger, Birgit Hopfener, Ding Ning, Patrick D. Flores, Monica Juneja, Cathrine Bublatzsky, Elizabeth Harney, Agung Hujatnika, Anne Linden and Rania Gaafar.
Published by Walther König, Köln. Text by Boris Groys, Peter Weibel.
The religious movements of today no longer depend on the handselling of literature such as bibles, pamphlets etc, but instead operate predominantly with electronic picture media such as video and television that can be disseminated much more widely, and which are capable of enormous rhetorical impact. Medium Religion approaches religion as a media phenomenon, whose expressions are subject to the same laws of reproduction as any other consumer entity, and focuses particularly on geopolitical religious hotspots like the Middle East, Asia, Russia, North America and South America. It contains commentary by (among others) such notable thinkers as Boris Groys, Peter Sloterdijk and Slavoj Zizek; contributing artists include Adel Abdessemed, Oreet Ashery, Maja Bajevic, Paul Chan, Omer Fast, Barbad Golshiri, Kajri Jain, Vitali Komar, Alexander Kosolapov, Nira Pereg, Dorna Safaian, Anri Sala, Michael Schuster, Wael Shawky, Joshua Simon and Jalal Toufic.
Published by Walther König, Köln. Edited by Andreas F. Beitin, Peter Weibel. Text by Tony Benn, Hubert Burda, Tom Mole, Mehdi Belhaj Kacem, Nicolaus Schafhausen, Wolfgang Ullrich, et al. Interview by Hans Ulrich Obrist with Elmgreen & Dragset. Interview by Sacha Goldmann with Paul Virilio.
In their latest monograph, the Danish-Norwegian duo Elmgreen & Dragset address the world of celebrity: rumor-mongering, life in the public eye, the mechanisms of the media, its formation of myths and how those myths endlessly bombard us with staged presentations of the self. Two allegorical installations on celebrity and its implications of "the one" (the celebrity) and "the many" (the rest of us) were devised for the duo's exhibition at the ZKM | Center for Art and Media in Karlsruhe, and are here documented across 100 color plates. In one of the museum's atriums, Elmgreen & Dragset installed a full-scale high-rise apartment block; the other atrium was converted into a neoclassical ballroom. Also documented in this volume are The Welfare Show and the widely acclaimed 2009 Venice Biennale project, The Collectors. The book includes interviews with the duo and with French philosopher Paul Virilio.
Published by Moderne Kunst Nürnberg. Text by Edelbert Köb, Rainer Fuchs, Anton Zeilinger, Peter Weibel.
Since the early 1980s, Austrian artist Brigitte Kowanz (born 1957) has been exploring neon light effects in works for walls and room installations. Her earliest light works were three-dimensional pictures made of neon, which emitted a phosphorescent light that caused the picture to appear to expand. This volume surveys her considerable body of work.
Published by Walther König, Köln. Edited by Peter Weibel. Text by Norman Bryson, Ali Hossaini, Noah Khoshbin, Matthew Shattuck, Nicola Suthor, Peter Weibel, Robert Wilson.
One of the world's truly visionary theater artists, Robert Wilson (born 1941) brings his impeccable eye to high-definition video in a series of dramatic portraits. These tableaux of celebrities and other personalities entail carefully coordinated set design, lighting, music, makeup, props and costumes.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Christoph Blase, Peter Weibel. Text by René Block, Walter Grasskamp, Wulf Herzogenrath.
Record Again! is one outcome of the laudable “40yearsvideoart.de” conservation project, which has sought to combat the physical fragility and limited life span of outdated formats by tracing lost video works of the 1960s and 1970s. Scouring museum storage closets, archives and artists' basements, the project succeeded in retrieving and restoring over 50 early video works by Joseph Beuys, Ricardi Peredo, Klaus vom Bruch, Egon Bunne, Valeska Gert, Freddy Paul Grunert, Jörg Herold, Nam June Paik, Alexander Kluge, Gerd Kroske, Marcus Kaiser, Korpys/Löffler, Urs Lüthi, Anna Oppermann, Susanne Ofteringer, Klaus Rinke and many others, screening them for the first time in 30 years. Also supplying an illustrated history of video techniques and discussions on modern conservational practices, Record Again! includes texts by artists, curators and media scholars that consider one of the most influential genres in twentieth and twenty-first century art.
American dancer and choreographer Richard Siegal is famed for his mergings of bodies and systems. In 2005 he created "If/Then," a piece for two dancers structured as a flowchart organized around gamelike rules: "If I do x, you do y or z," etc. The following year, Siegal collaborated with Hillary Goidell and Florent Berenger to create "If/Then Open Source," an online platform--"predicated on the belief that the beauty of systemic complexity resides in relinquishing individual control to the infinitely more qualified organizational abilities of community development"--whereby visitors can manipulate or add to the basic flowchart of a performance, creating new actions or dragging into new positions existing modules such as "Slap table with both hands simultaneously. Forearms on the table... Justification: An escape" and "Slap the other player as hard as you can. Justification: Violence is never justified." This DVD uses video and text excerpts to examine Siegal's work.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Peter Weibel. Text by Régis Durand, Ursula Frohne, Andreas Beitin.
Since the 1970s, photo and media artist Jürgen Klauke (born 1943) has consistently undermined standardized gender identities and behavior patterns through the use of his own body in his work. His most recent series describes the paranoid condition of today's world, translating it into an "Aesthetic Paranoia" that ranges from the minimalist to the excessive and occasionally surreal.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Stephan Urbaschek, Ingvild Goetz. Texts by Andreas Beitin, Gregor Jansen, Stephan Urbaschek, Peter Weibel, Andreas Weisser.
Over the last 40 years, Ingvild Goetz has assembled one of the world's most important and adventurous collections of media art. Following the acclaimed Fast Forward compilation of 2004, Fast Forward 2 features recent film and video by artists including Francis Alÿs, Matthew Barney, Keren Cytter, Nathalie Djurberg, Omer Fast, Mona Hatoum, Raymond Pettibon, Pipilotti Rist and Ryan Trecartin.
Published by Walther König, Köln. Edited by Eva Ebersberger, Daniela Zyman. Text by Caroline A. Jones, Peter Weibel, Benjamin Aranda, Chris Lasch, Mark Wasiuta, Bryce Dessner, Florian Hecker, Tony Myatt.
The Morning Line is a collaboration between Matthew Ritchie, architects Aranda/Lasch and the global design and engineering firm Arup. Many disciplines converge in an interactive, open, cellular structure.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Gregor Jansen, Wonil Rhee, Peter Weibel. Text by Nancy Adajania, Eugene Tan.
The word "thermocline" describes a layer of water in an ocean or lake where warm and cold currents meet so that temperature changes suddenly according to depth. Likewise, this volume reveals the hidden substance that currently lies beneath the seemingly predictable surface of contemporary Asian art. With works by 117 artists representing 19 countries from the Middle East to the Far East, from Southeast Asia to the Near East and Central Asia, this big, boldly-designed book offers an excellent, comprehensive overview of contemporary Asian art production. Featuring both internationally renowned artists who currently work in the West and up-and-coming artists who still live in their home countries, this broad panorama expands the boundaries of the Western concept of art. Here, Asian art is contemporary and global but also postmodern and postethnic, unveiling the potential conflicts of globalization. Among more than 100 artists featured, some of the better-known names include Yang Fudong, Yael Bartana, Atelier Bow-Wow and Rirkrit Tiravanija. Edited by the prominent expert in media art and contemporary Asian art Wonil Rhee.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Andrea Buddensieg, Peter Weibel. Text by Claude Ardouin, Hans Belting.
All over the world, contemporary art is moving into traditional museums, its institutionalization an ongoing proposition with swiftly evolving practices. And more than ever before, the art of the moment is being made and collected internationally. Global art production is affecting museums everywhere, even those in traditional centers of cultural influence. For international artists, the question is how to get themselves and their work to cultural centers; for their home states and museums, the question is how to assimilate globalized contemporary art and its local stars. While institutions outside the West are often also outside a crucial loop of money and influence, the increasing range of biennials--from Sao Paulo to Senegal's Dak'Art--is redrawing the map. This essay collection explores the impact of contemporary non-western art and the world's local museums. Writers include Peter Weibel of ZKM Karlsruhe and Claude Ardouin of the British Museum.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Florian Matzner. Text by Boris Groys, Peter Weibel, Armin Zweite, Peter Sloterdijk, et. al.
Mischa Kuball, born in 1959 in Düsseldorf, has projected the flickering aqua light of a swimming pool bottom onto the surface of a Berlin bridge, built a glittering solar system from a disco ball and mirrors and hung spotlights over the footprint of an old bunker hidden under the streets of Lünenburg, Germany. He's also trained his spotlights on contemporary politics, hanging 10 of them over a red carpet outside the Parliament Building in Copenhagen, and then again trained them on his viewers, installing the same piece at the entrance to a museum space. Throughout all this he's been featured in solo exhibitions in Europe, Australia, and the U.S., and as far afield as Tokyo and São Paulo. A forthcoming midcareer retrospective--to include all of the works documented here--is expected to travel to Denmark, Finland, Austria, Italy, Great Britain, Australia, China and Japan.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Ellen Blumenstein, Felix Ensslin. Text by Suzanne Barnard, Mika Hannula.
In the continual disappointment of failed political and social utopias--the 60 and the Eastern Bloc come to mind--artists, like everyone else, often find themselves indulging melancholic nostalgia. Between Two Deaths collects work addressing those feelings of uneasiness and loss, critical-artistic reflections on the political, social and cultural trends towards regret and retrospection. The assembled work observes conservative cultural debates, stagnation, regression, fear, insecurity, lethargy and nostalgia, not with censure but with interest--with curiosity about these feelings, and about the cynical pessimism or oft-prescribed optimism that follows. With contributions from Bas Jan Ader, Sebastian Diaz-Morales, Elin Hansdottir, Jutta Koether, Javier Téllez, and Mark Titchner, Harry Dodge, Sue de Beer, Stanya Kahn, Brock Enright and Barnaby Furnass.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Stephan Urbaschek. Text by Fernanda Arruda, Andrea Buddensieg, Michael Clifton, Anne Erfle, Barbara Filser, Peggy Gale, Ulrike Havemann, Sabine Himmelsbach, Michael Hirsch, Anke Hoffmann, Petra Kaiser, Katrin Kaschadt, Jorg Leupold, Petra Meyer, Mark Nash, Margit Rosen, et al.
In our accelerated era of "faster," "better," "farther," "higher," this comprehensive catalogue of the media art of the world-renowned Goetz Collection in Munich offers not only a survey of much of the most important film and video work to have been made over the last 15 years, but also a vision of how our habit of seeing and experiencing the world--in perpetual fast forward mode--has come out of our own cultural acceleration. The works brought together in this 532-page volume are at once an expression of and a reaction to the hyper-speed of our times. They span from the slow-motion images in David Claerbout's still life-like landscape portrait, Ruurlo, Bocurloscheweg 1910, to the rhythmic-dynamic disco tempo of Wolfgang Tillmans's Lights (Body). This superb collection includes videos, video installations and films by Matthew Barney, Olaf Breuning, Tracey Emin, Fischli & Weiss, Rodney Graham, Mona Hatoum, Pierre Huyghe, Isaac Julien, Mike Kelley, Sharon Lockhart, Sarah Morris, Raymond Pettibon, Pipilotti Rist, Anri Sala, Ann-Sofi Sidén, Diana Thater and others.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Nadja Peter Weibel. Essays by Bruno Bosteels, Kaira Marie Caba“as, Hannah Feldman, Julieta Gonzlez and Juan Carlos Ledezma. Texts by Lourdes Blanco, Maria Luz Crdenas, Hanni Ossott, Maria Fernanda Palacios, Luis P»rez Oramas and Marta Traba.
Venezuelan sculptor Gertrud Luise Goldschmidt (1912-1994), who worked under the pseudonym Gego, was one of the most important representatives of Latin American Geometric Abstractionism. Born in Germany, Goldschmidt became an architect and later immigrated to Caracas in 1939, where she radically altered the nature of modernist sculpture, countering the deductive logic of 1960s abstraction with a fluid conceptualism, reconfiguring "content-less" art into an open-ended process of "thinking the line." The most comprehensive examination of Gego's art published in English to date, this monograph contains deep analyses by scholars from a range of disciplines as well as previously untranslated historical texts, offering new perspectives on Gego's critical relationships to Venezuelan urbanism and kineticism, the New York avant-garde, and the European modernist traditions of Bauhaus and Russian Constructivism. Includes an illustrated chronology and an extensive plate section featuring three decades of sculpture and drawings.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Nadja Rottner and Peter Weibel. Essays by Rhea Anastas, Mel Bochner, Ann Reynolds, Nadja Rottner, Kirsten Swenson and Anna Vallye. Text by Rolf-Gunter Dienst, Susan Carol Larsen, Lucy Lippard, Sol LeWitt, Thomas Nozkowski, and Richard Tuttle.
Some of the most significant artistic developments of the 1960s were spearheaded by a single, remarkably small group of colleagues in New York, including Sol LeWitt, Robert Smithson, Mel Bochner, Eva Hesse, Richard Tuttle and a less familiar figure named Ruth Vollmer (1903-1982). Vollmer was a German-born emigre who devoted her work to the cross-fertilization of science, mathematics and the visual arts. Drawing from sources as diverse as Plato's philosophy of mathematics and Bernhard Riemann's non-Euclidean notion of space, she experimented freely with the many permutations of the sphere, from the circle, spiral and pseudosphere to the ephemeral soap bubble. Vollmer's mathematical formalism contributed substantially to the development of a new language of abstraction. Thinking the Line, the first book to offer a compact overview of the artist's oeuvre, includes a selection of sculptures and drawings from the 1960s and 70s alongside essays by art historians, other artists and Vollmer herself.
Light as A Medium in the Art of the 20th and 21st Centuries
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Peter Weibel and Gregor Jansen Essays by Andreas Beitin, Dietmar Elger, Friedrich Kittler, Gnter Leising, Frank Popper, Wolfgang Schivelbusch, Sara Selwood, Peter Sloterdijk, Stephan von Wiese, Yvonne Ziegler and Daniela Zyman,
One-hundred years ago, Einstein solved the elemental mystery of the nature of light: it is both an electromagnetic wave and a stream of particles. It is a form of energy that moves at a speed of 299.792.458 m/s. It is a medium like no other, and nothing has revolutionized and democratized our world in the way that the control of electric light has.
Published by Walther König, Köln. Essays by Guy Brett, Rolf Pfeifer, Britta Glatzeder, Peter Weibel and Christian Theo Steiner Foreword by Guido Magnaguagno. Introduction by Peter Pakesch.
“Modern technology is anonymous, all-embracing and discreet,” declared the Kinetic art pioneer Jean Tinguely in 1966, and he sought to expose its mechanisms. He and his successors, including Paul McCarthy, Bruce Nauman, Jason Rhodes, Rebecca Horn and many others, get moving in this detailed catalogue from a show at Basel's Museum Tinguely.
PUBLISHER Walther König, Köln
BOOK FORMAT Paperback, 8.75 x 11.25 in. / 288 pgs / 105 color / 136 bw.
PUBLISHING STATUS Pub Date 6/15/2005 Out of print
DISTRIBUTION D.A.P. Exclusive Catalog: FALL 2005 p. 172
PRODUCT DETAILS ISBN 9783883758510SDNR30 List Price: $45.00 CDN $55.00
Published by Sammlung Goetz. Essays by Sabine Himmelsbach, Mark Nash, Stephan Urbaschek, Peter Weibel, et al.
At this point in art time, new media work needs no longer be prefixed by "new." With a firm place in institutional and private collections, with an ever-burgeoning range of practitioners, media art can safely be considered a part of the contemporary canon. And hence Fast Forward, a hefty, thorough reference guide, a virtual catalogue raisonn» of the medium, from works found in the Goetz Collection. Over 180 film and video works by almost 80 international artists are represented, including: Eija-Liisa Ahtila, Doug Aitken, Chantal Akerman, Francis Als, Emmanuelle Antille, Kutlug Ataman, Matthew Barney, Andrea Bowers, Janet Cardiff, George Bures Miller, Tacita Dean, Rineke Dijkstra, Stan Douglas, Tracey Emin, Peter Fischli, David Weiss, Douglas Gordon, Rodney Graham, Mona Hatoum, Teresa Hubbard / Alexander Birchler, Pierre Huyghe, Annika Larsson, Sharon Lockhart, Steve McQueen, BjØrn Melhus, Arnout Mik, Tracey Moffatt, Sarah Morris, Gabriel Orozco, Tony Oursler, Paul Pfeiffer, Jeroen de Rijke / Willem de Rooij, Pipilotti Rist, Santiago Sierra, Beat Streuli, Sam Taylor-Wood, Diana Thater, Wolfgang Tillmans, Rosemarie Trockel, and Gilian Wearing. The book is rounded off with introductory essays by Peter Weibel, Stephan Urbaschek, Mark Nash, and Sabine Himmelsbach, plus short essays on individual artists, and bibliographic and technical information.
PUBLISHER Sammlung Goetz
BOOK FORMAT Paperback, 3 x 4.75 in. / 0 pgs / illustrated throughout.
PUBLISHING STATUS Pub Date 2/2/2004 No longer our product
DISTRIBUTION D.A.P. Exclusive Catalog: SPRING 2004
PRODUCT DETAILS ISBN 9783980806398TRADE List Price: $75.00 CDN $90.00
Published by Hatje Cantz. Essays by Christa Steinle, Peter Weibel, Rainer Metzger, Kerstin Braun, Rolf Sachsse, and Manfred Wolff-Plottegg.
Austrian sculptor Hans Kupelwieser has always sought new materials to use--in the manner of Arte Povera but also in a kind of linguistic approach, punching letter forms into steel to create openings. This overview of the sculptor's current work includes reference works from earlier periods and an exploration of his related photographic oeuvre.
Combining traditional film technologies and computerized military programs for tracking, identifying, and targeting, Jordan Crandall's seven-part video installation Drive depicts movement through means that go miles beyond the conventions of cinema. In Drive, as elsewhere today, bodies and physical movements are no longer objects of representation, but collated and processed computer data from thermal imaging machines and night vision optical devices. Movements are no longer depicted; they are tracked. Drive observes the new human relationships that develop through a structure otherwise associated with a hunter observing his prey. Also included in this volume are Crandall's collected projects and writings.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Artwork by Herbert Brandl, Peter Weibel. Edited by Gunther Holler-Schuster, Hans Ulrich Obrist. Text by Denys Zacharopoulos, Ulrich Loock.
One of the most important, though largely unknown, exponents of the new painting, Herbert Brandl helped take art in a new direction in the 1980s, not least in response to a concept-based medium that had become academic. This volume documents Brandl's artistic development to date, revealing the strong analytic components of his work, and his ability to "depict depicting."
Published by nai010 publishers. Essays by Max Hollein, Greg Lynn, Hani Rashid, Mark Taylor and Peter Weibel.
For the Venice Biennale 2000, the highly respected architects and architectural theorists Hani Rashid and Greg Lynn collaborated with a select group of students from Columbia University and the University of California, Los Angeles, to transform the American Pavilion into a four-week workshop and forum for architectural discourse--a creative laboratory for collective thought. Investigating, producing and reviewing a variety of schemes, the participants presented a foretaste of the ideas and concerns of a new generation of architects. Architectural Laboratories presents the results of this workshop through ten projects focusing on two themes: "The Embryologic House" and "Augmented Architecture." Guest critiques of the student designs are offered by philosopher and cultural critic Mark C. Taylor, ZKM chairman Peter Weibel, and Max Hollein, the United States Commissioner for the biennale.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Essays by Jill Bennett, James Donald, Ursula Frohne, Anna Munster, and Peter Weibel.
This new entry in the ZKM Digital Arts series marks a change in format to DVD. It deals with innovative narrative forms of interactive film, with contributions by artists Dennis del Favero, Agnes Hegedus, Ian Howard, Susan Norrie, Jeffrey Shaw, and Peter Weibel.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Artwork by Luc Courchesne, Masaki Fujihata, Agnes Hegedus, Eric Lanz, George Legrady, Miroslaw Rogala, Bill Seaman, Aina Smid, Anja Wiese, Peter Weibel. Contributions by Erkki Huhtamo, Dieter Daniels, Tamas Waliczky, Jean-Louis Boissier, Ken Feingold, Marina Grzinic, Dieter Kiessling. Text by Timothy Druckrey, Anne-Marie Duguet, Jean Gagnon, Gerhard Lischka, Peter Lunenfeld, Timothy Murray, Peggy Phelan, Perry Hoberman.
From 1994-1999, the Zentrum fur Kunst und Medientechnologie in Karlsruhe presented pioneering works of interactive media art in a book-and-CD-ROM package called artintact. This virtual museum is collected here, in its entirety, to ensure the continued viewability of these works of digital art whose mediums may or may not survive the rapid advancements of our technological world.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Peter Weibel. Essays by Peter Weiermair, Régis Durand and Christa Steinle, Maia Damianovic and Christine Marcel.
Erwin Wurm is a sculptor who does not mold clay, chisel stone, or carve wood. Instead, he provides objects such as pullovers, brooms, and boxes to spectators who are then meant to do something with these objects. The resulting situations, in which a person pulls on a pullover, or balances a broom, or puts a box over her head, are grotesque, unstable, and very temporary, and all that remains of them afterwards are photographs and videos of their short life. In dynamic works such as these, which Wurm collectively titles "One Minute Sculptures," the very concept of sculpture is challenged and expanded, continuing a line of inquiry begun with Marcel Duchamp's ready-mades and furthered by Bruce Nauman and Gilbert & George's performative sculpture works. Wurm is similarly concerned with reinvigorating the static, unchanging art object by introducing ideas of process, action, and the living body, but he adds an element of time to the mixture, insisting on spontaneity, brevity, and endless permutations. Fat Survival provides a broad survey of Wurm's oeuvre from the early 1990s to the present.
Published by Kunsthaus Zurich. Contributions by Bice Curiger, Christoph Heinrich, Sibylle Berg, Norman Bryson, Paul D. Miller, Griselda Pollock, Thomas Tode, Gero von Randow, Peter Weibel.
Hypermental tracks, with unprecedented insight, the unfinished project of surrealism, exploring the visual art of the modern era not in terms of genres, schools, or media, but through the lens of subjectivity. This new catalogue explores how the modernist critique of the subject--exemplified by the art and philosophy of the Surrealists--has continued on through the postwar period and through to the present day. From Merit Oppenheim and Yayoi Kusama in the 1950s and 60s to Cindy Sherman and Matthew Barney in the 90s, we find works that interrogate the construction of the subject, and the body, through sexual difference. From the Pop-era pieces of Richard Hamilton and James Rosenquist to the more recent work of Richard Prince and Barbara Kruger, we find a narrative of the production of desire, one that refers explicitly to the elevated status of the commodity. Hypermental presents work by these artists and many more, juxtaposing their work with that of the original surrealists, and the resulting book is an exceptionally unique history of the most radical trends in the history of 20th century art.
PUBLISHER Kunsthaus Zurich
BOOK FORMAT Paperback, 10.5 x 13.5 in. / 194 pgs / illustrated throughout
PUBLISHING STATUS Pub Date 1/2/2001 No longer our product
DISTRIBUTION D.A.P. Exclusive Catalog: SPRING 2001
PRODUCT DETAILS ISBN 9783906574110TRADE List Price: $39.95 CDN $50.00