Sherrie Levine.

Contributor(s): Singerman, Howard.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: 23; October files.Publisher: Cambridge, Massachusetts : The MIT Press, [2018]Description: xii, 225 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm. (pbk).ISBN: 9780262535724.Subject(s): Art | Appropriation (Art)-United States | Levine, Sherrie-Criticism and interpretationDDC classification: 709.2LEV
Pictures / Douglas Crimp -- Afterward/Afterword/Afterwork / Maria Loh.
Item type Current location Collection Call number Status Date due Barcode Item holds
Standard Loan Book Standard Loan Book AUB Library
Book 709.2 LEV (Browse shelf) Available F14324
Total holds: 0

Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:

<p> Texts--including essays, reviews, and statements by the artist--on the work of Sherrie Levine. </p> <p>The artist Sherrie Levine (b. 1947) is best known for her appropriations of work by other artists--most famously for her rephotographs Edward Weston, Eliot Porter, and other masters of modern photography. Since those works of the early 1980s, she has continued to work on and "after" artists whose names have come to define modernism, making sculpture after Brancusi and Duchamp, paintings after Malevich and Blinky Palermo, watercolors after Matisse and Miro, photographs after Monet and Cezanne as well as Alfred Stieglitz. Throughout, Levine's practice effectively uncompleted, decentered, and extended works of art that were once singular and finished, posing critical rebuttals to some of the basic assumptions of modernist aesthetics. Her work was central to the theorization of postmodernism in the visual arts--most notably as it emerged in the pages of October magazine. It challenged authorial sovereignty and aesthetic autonomy and invited readings that opened onto gender, history, and the economic and discursive processes of the art world. This collection gathers writings on Levine from art magazines, exhibition catalogs, and academic journals, spanning much of her career.</p> <p>The volume begins with texts by Douglas Crimp, Rosalind Krauss, and Craig Owens that situate Levine in postmodernist discourse and link her early work to October . The essays that follow draw on these first critical forays and complicate them, at once deepening and resisting them, as Levine's own work has done. All the essays attempt to understand the relationship between Levine and the artists she cites and the objects that she recasts. In these pages, Levine's oddly doubled works appear as chimeras, taxidermy, fandom, pratfalls, even Poussin's Blind Orion.</p> <p> Contributors<br> Michel Assenmaker, Douglas Crimp, Erich Franz, Catherine Ingraham, David Joselit, Susan Kandel, Rosalind Krauss, Sylvia Lavin, Sherrie Levine, Maria Loh, Stephen Melville, Craig Owens, Howard Singerman</p>

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Pictures / Douglas Crimp -- Afterward/Afterword/Afterwork / Maria Loh.


Table of contents provided by Syndetics

  • Series Preface (p. vii)
  • Acknowledgments (p. ix)
  • Pictures (1979) (p. 1)
  • The Photographic Activity of Postmodernism (1980) (p. 15)
  • Excerpt from "The Originality of the Avant-Garde: A Postmodernist Repetition" (1981) (p. 27)
  • Sherrie Levine at A&M Artworks (1982) (p. 35)
  • Excerpt from "The Discourse of Others: Feminists and Postmodernism" (1983) (p. 39)
  • Not Painting: The New Work of Sherrie Levine (1986) (p. 51)
  • Bachelors (1990) (p. 59)
  • Presence Withdrawn (1992) (p. 67)
  • Seeing Sherrie Levine (1994) (p. 73)
  • Sherrie Levine's After Rietveld (1996) (p. 107)
  • Habeas Corpus (1996) (p. 117)
  • Sherrie Levine: Stalker (1997) (p. 125)
  • After Sherrie Levine, Repetition? (1998) (p. 133)
  • Pathos: Trois Contes (2002) (p. 153)
  • Some Statements (1979-2010) (p. 163)
  • Sherrie Levine: On Painting (2004) (p. 173)
  • Last Laugh (2012) (p. 203)
  • Afterward/Afterword/Afterwork (2012) (p. 211)
  • Index of Names (p. 221)