Gerhard Richter

Author: Gerhard Richter
Editor: Getty Publications
ISBN: 1606060406
File Size: 25,24 MB
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Includes bibliographical references and index.
Gerhard Richter
Language: en
Pages: 170
Authors: Gerhard Richter, Christine Mehring, Jeanne Anne Nugent, Jon L. Seydl
Categories: Art
Type: BOOK - Published: 2010 - Publisher: Getty Publications

Includes bibliographical references and index.
A Hunger for Aesthetics
Language: en
Pages: 242
Authors: Michael Kelly
Categories: Philosophy
Type: BOOK - Published: 2012 - Publisher: Columbia University Press

This title examines the motivations for the critiques that have been applied to the idea of aesthetics and argues that theorists and artists now hunger for a new kind of aesthetics, one better calibrated to contemporary art and its moral and political demands. The book shows how, for decades, aesthetic
The Recording Machine
Language: en
Pages: 230
Authors: Joshua Shannon
Categories: Art
Type: BOOK - Published: 2017-01-01 - Publisher: Yale University Press

Cover -- Half Title -- Title -- Copyright -- Dedication -- Contents -- Acknowledgments -- Introduction. The Turn from Truth -- Chapter 1. Machine: Conceptual Photography -- Chapter 2. Matter: Art in the Desert -- Chapter 3. Surface: Photorealist Painting -- Chapter 4. System: Gerhard Richter -- Conclusion. The Lasting
Gerhard Richter
Language: en
Pages: 323
Authors: Gerhard Richter, Armin Zweite, Anette Kruszynski
Categories: Art
Type: BOOK - Published: 2005 - Publisher:

Over the past half-century, Gerhard Richter (born 1932) has built up a stylistically heterogeneous and conceptually complex body of painting, photography, sculpture and artist's books that firmly establishes his status as the most important living artist of our time: today, this diverse oeuvre totals in excess of 3,000 individual works.
Flesh of My Flesh
Language: en
Pages: 304
Authors: Kaja Silverman
Categories: Art
Type: BOOK - Published: 2009-10-28 - Publisher: Stanford University Press

What is a woman? What is a man? How do they—and how should they—relate to each other? Does our yearning for "wholeness" refer to something real, and if there is a Whole, what is it, and why do we feel so estranged from it? For centuries now, art and literature