Kerry James Marshall

Kerry James Marshall Hardcover

  • Title: Kerry James Marshall
  • Author: Elizabeth Alexander Ian Alteveer Helen Molesworth Dieter Roelstraete Abigail Winograd
  • ISBN: 9780847848331
  • Page: 138
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Hardcover

    • [PDF] Download ↠ Kerry James Marshall | by ☆ Elizabeth Alexander Ian Alteveer Helen Molesworth Dieter Roelstraete Abigail Winograd
      138 Elizabeth Alexander Ian Alteveer Helen Molesworth Dieter Roelstraete Abigail Winograd
    • thumbnail Title: [PDF] Download ↠ Kerry James Marshall | by ☆ Elizabeth Alexander Ian Alteveer Helen Molesworth Dieter Roelstraete Abigail Winograd
      Posted by:Elizabeth Alexander Ian Alteveer Helen Molesworth Dieter Roelstraete Abigail Winograd
      Published :2018-05-25T13:52:39+00:00

    1 thought on “Kerry James Marshall”

    1. This is an outstanding volume, documenting a Kerry James Marshall retrospective exhibit at MCA Chicago. The essays are very good, helping you to understand the artist's aims, but even better are a selection of the artist's own writings. The reproductions are beautifully done and the book feels very solidly made. So worth it.

    2. The essays that go along with the many images in this book really match the content of the artwork. They are thought-provoking and really made me consider the limited portrayal of "blackness" in traditionally curated art.

    3. I saw this traveling retrospective at the Met, which included a room of selections Marshall made from the museum's permanent collection. That gallery nicely contextualized Marshall's own oeuvre- with it's references to and appropriations of various schools and styles within the western canon. In some ways, the artist Marshall most reminds me of is Gerhard Richter, who also turns from one style, such as abstraction, to a seemingly incongruent other, such as photo-realism, to offer a personal reim [...]

    4. #BestCoffeeTableBooks #BestGiftableCoffeeTableBooksA definitive monograph of the painter Kerry James Marshall’s work, timed to his retrospective at the Met Breuer, which Jerry Saltz (and many others) have called “magnificent.”

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