Fb2 What We Made: Conversations on Art and Social Cooperation ePub
by Tom Finkelpearl
|Category:||History and Criticism|
|Subcategory:||Photo and Art|
|Publisher:||Duke University Press Books (January 15, 2013)|
|Fb2 eBook:||1996 kb|
|ePub eBook:||1244 kb|
|Digital formats:||lrf lrf rtf azw|
In a series of fifteen conversations.
What We Made Conversations on Art and Social Cooperation. intellectual realm that also includes social studies, social work, and social housing. However, I favor the term social cooperation over Bishops social collaboration. There are three main reasons for this. duke university Press Durham lonDon 2013.
and Social Cooperation. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2013. 388 p. 91 black & white ills. ISBN: 978-0-822-35289-1. Tom Finkelpearl’sWhat We Made: Conversations on. Art and Social Cooperation provides a thorough, multi-per-. Finkelpearl, commissioner of the. New York City Department of Cultural Affairs and former. executive director of the Queens Museum, interviews. prominent ﬁgures from the art world and the social justice
What We Made presents a series of fifteen conversations in which contemporary artists who create activist . Place of Publication. Fine Arts, Art History.
What We Made presents a series of fifteen conversations in which contemporary artists who create activist, participatory work discuss the cooperative process. Colleagues from fields including architecture, art history, urban planning, and new media join the conversations.
Where does art end and social action begin? .
Where does art end and social action begin? Who is the author of a cooperative project? In this lecture recorded on February 3, 2013, at the National Gallery of Art, Tom Finkelpearl celebrates his latest publication, What We Made: Conversations on Art and Social Cooperation, by providing an overview of socially cooperative art-where it comes from, what its artistic roots are, and why it can be considered valuable. Tania Bruguera and Mierle Laderman Ukeles, two of the most important artists working in America today in this field, then describe their work, focusing on a single project.
Social practice is an art medium focusing on engagement through human interaction and social discourse. a b Finkelpearl, Tom (2012). What we Made: conversations on art and social cooperation. Durham: Duke University Press. p. 132. ^ "Archived copy". Since people and their relationships form the medium of such works – rather than a particular process of production – social engagement is not only a part of a work’s organization, execution, or continuation, but also an aesthetic in itself: of interaction and development.
Interviewees. Naomi Beckwith, Claire Bishop, Tania Bruguera, Brett Cook, Teddy Cruz, Jay Dykeman, Wendy Ewald, Sondra Farganis, Harrell Fletcher, David Henry, Gregg Horowitz, Grant Kester, Mierle Laderman Ukeles, Pedro Lasch, Rick Lowe, Daniel Martinez, Lee Mingwei, Jonah Peretti, Ernesto Pujol, Evan Roth, Ethan Seltzer, and Mark Stern