Edited by Verena Berger. Interviews with Carl Andre, Barbara Castelli, Anton and Annik Herbert, Joseph Kosuth, Rainer Langhans, Almir Mavignier, Lynda Morris, Andreas Osarek, Gert de Vries, Lawrence Weiner, et al.
Clth, 7 x 8.25 in. / 352 pgs / 100 color. | 2/23/2016 | Out of stock ISBN 9783775740197 | $60.00
Published by Dia Art Foundation. Text by Gregg Bordowitz, Sam Lewitt, Josephine Meckseper, Matt Mullican.
Artists on Hanne Darboven is the first installment in a series culled from Dia Art Foundation’s Artists on Artists lectures, focused on German conceptual artist Hanne Darboven (1941–2009). Established in 2001, the lecture series highlights the work of modern and contemporary artists from the perspective of their colleagues and peers. The inaugural Artists on Artists title is published in conjunction with the opening of Darboven’s 1980–83 installation “Kulturgeschichte 1880–1983” (“Cultural History 1880–1983”) at Dia:Chelsea in New York City, the first time Darboven’s magnum opus has been on view in the United States for over a decade. It features contributions from Gregg Bordowitz, Sam Lewitt, Josephine Meckseper and Matt Mullican.
Published by Walther König, Köln. Edited by Dietmar Rübel, Petra Lange-Berndt, Susanne Liebelt. Text by Dietmar Rübel, Petra Lange-Berndt, Isabelle Lindermann.
Korrespondez, a box set of elaborate facsimiles, makes the correspondence of German conceptual artist Hanne Darboven (1941–2009) available to the public for the very first time. The box contains a collection of letters both received and sent by the artist. Among the correspondents are Carl Andre, Roy Colmer, Isi Fiszman, Sol LeWitt, Lawrence Weiner and members of the artist’s family; other artist colleagues (John Baldessari, Daniel Buren, Gilbert & George, Richard Lindner, Reiner Ruthenbeck, Ruth Vollmer); collectors (Peter Ludwig, Giuseppe Panza di Biumo, Karl Ströher, Mia and Martin Visser); curators (Johannes Cladders, Douglas Crimp, Klaus Honnef, Kasper König, Lucy Lippard, Franz Meyer, Diane Waldman); and gallery owners (Leo Castelli, Konrad Fischer). A limited edition of only 200 numbered copies, this special publication reveals an artist, collector and composer who also had a great talent for writing.
Published by Hatje Cantz. Edited by Verena Berger. Interviews with Carl Andre, Barbara Castelli, Anton and Annik Herbert, Joseph Kosuth, Rainer Langhans, Almir Mavignier, Lynda Morris, Andreas Osarek, Gert de Vries, Lawrence Weiner, et al.
Compiling columns of numbers on typewriter paper, Hanne Darboven (1941-2009) catalogued time. Probably the most important German Conceptual artist, Darboven added, cross-totaled, wrote down, recorded. In her hands, notated moments in time coalesced into works of art. This collage-like biography focuses on a fascinatingly androgynous female figure, setting out on a search for the traces of her life. Born into an upper-class family in Hamburg, Darboven experienced her artistic awakening in New York in the 1960s and ultimately carved out a stellar career as an artist. Here, transcribed conversations, narrative passages and interviews with fellow artists such as Lawrence Weiner, Carl Andre, Joseph Kosuth, Kasper König and Rainer Langhans are interspersed with one another. This intimate perspective demonstrates Darboven's artistic development and enables readers to more easily access her influential oeuvre.
Published by Guggenheim Museum Publications. Essays by Valerie Hillings, Anne Rorimer and Wolfgang Marx.
Among the elements of Hanne Darboven's title homage are "Picassoesque" hand-painted frames used by a Polish company on reproductions of Woman in Turkish Dress, and a brass goat, which her own goat Micky may have co-created. By alluding to Picasso's use of a goat motif and connecting his late period with her early one, she argues that the repetitiveness of Picasso's work in the later years revealed the limitations of painting, in contrast to the limitless possibilities of the repetition inherent in her own conceptual style. This updated and expanded reprise of the title installation, commissioned on its tenth anniversary by the Deutsche Guggenheim, envelops the viewer in a sea of Darboven's signature text panels, 270 of which cover the walls and the ceiling of the entrance to the exhibition. They are accompanied by a series of sculptures and an enclosed CD recording of Opus 60, her distinctive musical piece for 120 voices.