By Dana Arnold
Art background: modern views on Method examines many of the styles and methods to the self-discipline of paintings heritage exhibited around the scholarship of all sessions over the past 30 years, leading to a pass component to paintings background in all its complexities and a well timed survey of its historiography.
- Newly commissioned essays via a bunch of foreign students
- Takes a trans-disciplinary method of the heritage of artwork heritage
- Each essay offers unique and incisive arguments
- The essays mix to offer a proposal frightening re-assessment of the tools of artwork heritage
Chapter 1 artwork historical past: modern views on procedure (pages 1–7): Dana Arnold
Chapter 2 Sexing the Canvas (pages 8–33): Nicholas Chare
Chapter three Phenomenology and Interpretation past the Flesh (pages 34–55): Amanda Boetzkes
Chapter four Surveying modern paintings: Post?War, Postmodern, after which What? (pages 56–77): Dan Karlholm
Chapter five Michel Foucault and the purpose of portray (pages 78–98): Catherine M. Soussloff
Chapter 6 Karl Mannheim and Alois Riegl: From paintings historical past to the Sociology of tradition (pages 99–128): Jeremy Tanner
Chapter 7 artwork Fiction (pages 129–149): H. Perry Chapman
Chapter eight Dancing Years, or Writing as a manner Out (pages 150–164): Adrian Rifkin
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Extra info for Art History: Contemporary Perspectives on Method
5 cm. Private Collection. Photo: r The Estate of Francis Bacon, all rights reserved. DACS 2009. 27 S E X I N G T H E C A N VA S would undoubtedly reveal more instances of such a resistance to the either/or logic of gendering. I suggest, for example, that Francis Bacon’s technique can be understood to operate in a similar way to that of Johns. Bacon’s impasto smears in portraits such as Study for Head of George Dyer, 1967, invite in their thick intensity coding as aggressive in the same way as many of De Kooning’s and Pollock’s works (plate 9).
Luce Irigaray, This Sex which is Not One, trans. C. Porter, Ithaca, NY, 1985, 31. Irigaray, This Sex which is Not One, 26. In this context the modern desire, the fetish, for long, manicured nails on a woman, for example, can be understood as a means by which to counteract the loss of secure markers of sexual difference that attends touch. The fine, sliding, teasing, tingling touch of a woman’s manicured nails or their sharp dig, graze and scratch can come to represent reassuring tactile signals of difference against a lover’s skin.
Navicular entoptic forms can, by way of our retrospective projections, be seen to resemble the vulva. Collins and Onians, ‘The origins of art’, 12. Ludmilla Jordanova, History in Practice, London, 2000, 163. For Gimbutas, Old Europe occupies an area that ‘extends from the Aegean and Adriatic, including the islands, as far north as Czechoslovakia, southern Poland and the western Ukraine’. Marija Gimbutas, The Goddesses and Gods of Old Europe: Myths and Cult Images, London, 1982, 17. Gimbutas, The Goddesses and Gods of Old Europe, 195.