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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.

Exhibition in the curriculum preparing students to complete the artistic cycle /

Hatcher, Lynn A. January 2009 (has links)
Thesis (M.A. Ed.)--Georgia State University, 2009. / Title from title page (Digital Archive@GSU, viewed July 13, 2010) Melanie Davenport, committee chair; Kevin Hsieh, Melody Milbrandt, committee members. Includes bibliographical references (p. 45-46).

The history of the Esposizione Quadriennale d'Arte Nazionale 1927-1943 : sixteen years of aesthetic pluralism under Facist patronage

Borchardt-Hume, Achim January 2002 (has links)
No description available.

Mythological Implications in Navajo and Pueblo Art

Pate, Agatha Gail 12 1900 (has links)
An exhibition catalog was chosen as the problem for this study, for it provided a practical means for an art historian to experience the problems associated with assembling material for an exhibition and catalog. These problems included researching background material, locating and coordinating a unified collection of artifacts, working with museum and research center staffs, plus the experience of photographing, editing, arranging lay-outs and writing in the format of an exhibition catalog.

Contemporary art and the exhibitionary system : China as a case study

Zhang, Linzhi January 2019 (has links)
The challenge of contemporary art, unlike in art history, has only recently been identified in sociology. Furthermore, an overly philosophical orientation, has undermined sociological expla- nations of artistic production. To remedy this, I propose a sociology of exhibitions. This entails a shift of focus from the elusive subject matter of art towards the tangible exhibition, and the construction of a new framework: the exhibitionary system, which also stands for the physical, institutional, and network environment of exhibitions. The central question in the sociology of exhibitions is to explain how the exhibitionary system shapes artistic production. The answer was sought by observing exhibition making in the Chinese exhibitionary system, from which quantitative data about 1,525 exhibitions, held in 43 exhibition spaces between 2010 and 2016, were also collected. I argue that the exhibition context shapes the physical basis of individual artworks and the construction of an artist's oeuvre. Through the contextualised creation of artworks for public viewing, artists aim to raise their visibility, which is crucial for artists' career prospects and symbolic consecration. An artist's visibility is, however, constrained by where she exhibits and with whom she co-exhibits. My method for measuring visibility reveals its binary nature, divided along a singular dimension and a collective dimension. Yet no binary division between the non- profit and for-profit is found within the exhibitionary system with regards to the selection of artists. Rather, both sectors contribute to a dual selection of marketable artists. A model of professional autonomy, which reconciles "art and the market" on the level of practices and awareness, prevails in the exhibitionary system. The sociology of exhibitions has solved persistent theoretical problems in the sociology of art. My empirical findings give rise to new research questions. Finally, I have offered a dialogue between studies of non-western and western cases within the same framework.

Reviewing medium: paint as flesh

Fuller, Michele January 2011 (has links)
The research question explored in this exhibition and dissertation was to review the conventional notions of craftsmanship and the use of the specific medium of oil paint with reference to the art of Rembrandt and Damien Hirst. The subject matter is flesh. This study foregrounds the involvement and acknowledgment of the corporeal body, the hand of the artist, and of the organic material reality of our existence and the objects that surround us. The paintings reflect a series of interventions that resulted in abstracted images based on photographs of meat. Once a detail had emerged that emphasised the fleshiness of the selected image, it was printed by a professional printing company. These details were then translated into oil paintings. What is explored is the specific material qualities of the binding mediums traditionally associated with the use of oil painting to create expressive paintings. In the creation of the series of paintings, I prepared binding mediums consisting of wax, stand oil, damar varnish, zel-ken liquin and acrylic paste medium mixed with manufactured readymade oil paints. Consequently the choice and exploration of the material possibilities of a specific medium becomes content, using art to explore the idea of art. Paint becomes flesh-like, having congealed over the surface of the technical support. These paintings propose an internal and an external reality simultaneously referenced through the flesh-like surface, pierced and cut to reveal multiple layers created on the supporting structure (wood and canvas) with the use of a specific medium, oil paint, combined with a variety of other binding mediums. The edges of the unframed paintings play an important role assuming a specific physical presence, enabling them to define themselves as boundaries, both of the paintings particular field of forces and of the viewer’s aesthetic experience. They are no longer edges or frames in the conventional sense, but become other surfaces that are of equal significance in the reading or viewing of the work. Finally, the notion of an exhibition site being neutral or given is contested and, as a result, the contemporary artist needs to be mindful of site specificity in relation to the exhibition of the artworks. This series of paintings is intended to communicate as a body of work, reflecting an individual vision: a recurring, introspective process that is always unfolding. The body is constantly recreated by each individual viewer, and the context or site of display. The artist’s intention is to activate the viewer’s heightened awareness and response to the conscious arrangement of the collection of canvases, as each one represents a fragment or detail of a flayed carcass.

Chance images

Linton, Jerry January 2010 (has links)
13 slides in pocket inside back cover. / Digitized by Kansas Correctional Industries

Entre o museu e a praça : o legado de Lygia Clark e Helio Oiticica / Between the museum and the square, the artistic legacy of Lygia Clark and Helio Oiticica

Moraes, Marcia Martins Rodrigues de 30 June 2006 (has links)
Orientador: Maria de Fatima Morethy Couto / Dissertação (mestrado) - Universidade Estadual de Campinas, Instituto de Artes / Made available in DSpace on 2018-08-07T06:11:05Z (GMT). No. of bitstreams: 1 Moraes_MarciaMartinsRodriguesde_M.pdf: 2220447 bytes, checksum: 93444011f38c863dfc681cf69cc62e2a (MD5) Previous issue date: 2006 / Resumo: O descompasso entre a arte contemporânea e as convenções museológicas já se delineia há algumas décadas, e pode ser explicado pelo fato de que o museu convencionado durante o modernismo tornou-se inadequado frente às produções artísticas mais recentes e não oferece lugar apropriado a este tipo de arte. Nesta pesquisa de mestrado proponho discutir a incorporação dos trabalhos de Lygia Clark e Hélio Oiticica por parte deste museu tradicional, atentando para a posição avessa e crítica dos dois artistas frente a estrutura museológica. Levando em consideração que os trabalhos de ambos se opõem à forma expositiva em que o espectador tem um lugar passivo, de receptor, e não de produtor dos sentidos da obra, e propõem uma relação dinâmica e dialógica entre artista, obra e espectador, pretendo discutir como se dá a incorporação destes trabalhos em um espaço avesso a essas questões / Abstract: The divergence between contemporary art and the museological conventions that has persisted for some decades, can be explained by the fact that the modern museum has become inadequate in relation to the present artistic production. In this dissertation we intend to discuss the museum¿s assimilation of Lygia Clark and Helio Oiticica¿s art works, considering both artist¿s critical view of the traditional space ¿ where the spectator is placed in the passive position of receptor ¿ and their proposition of a dynamic and dialogical relation between artist, work and spectator. Thus, we aim at discussing the manners in which these works are presented in a space traditionally hostile to the questions raised by these artists / Mestrado / Mestre em Artes

The First Through the Tenth Biennales Internationale de la Tapisserie, Lausanne, Switzerland

Taylor, Dianne 05 1900 (has links)
Although the Biennales Internationales de la Tapisserie are widely recognized as important fiber art exhibitions, no history of them has been written. This study endeavors to trace the history of the first through the tenth Lausanne Biennales.

Relating to relational aesthetics

Lindley, Anne Hollinger 09 1900 (has links)
This thesis will examine the practice of relational aesthetics as it involves the viewer, as well as the way in which it plays out within and outside of the institutional setting of the museum. I will focus primarily on two unique projects: that of The Machine Project Field Guide at Los Angeles County Museum of Art on November 15, 2008, produced by Machine Project, a social project operated out of a storefront gallery in Echo Park; and David Michalek's Slow Dancing at the Lincoln Center Festival in New York City, July 12-29 2007.

Meaning making and the Blanton Museum of Art : a case study

Moody, Leslie Ann 19 October 2010 (has links)
This case study explores the collaborative conversation between curators and educators in the Blanton Museum of Art at the University of Texas at Austin, and how these conversations affect didactic texts in the museum galleries. By situating the Blanton Museum in a larger historical framework, the focus of this study maps out the historical perspectives informing the museum during a pivotal integration of collecting areas, including Latin American and American modern and contemporary collections, and explores how the Blanton Museum attempted to facilitate learning and meaning-making for the visitor through didactic wall texts. / text

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