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Clement Greenberg: A Life (Paperback) - Florence Rubenfeld
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Florence Rubenfeld:

Clement Greenberg: A Life (Paperback) - Taschenbuch

2004, ISBN: 0816644357

ID: 2689056628

[EAN: 9780816644353], Neubuch, [PU: University of Minnesota Press, United States], Art|Criticism, Art|History, Biography & Autobiography|Artists, Architects, Photographers, Biography & Autobiography|Literary, Language: English . Brand New Book. Drawing on exclusive interviews with Clement Greenberg before his death, this is the first comprehensive biography of America s greatest, and most controversial, critic. Clement Greenberg was born in the Bronx in 1909, the child of Jewish immigrants from Polish Lithuania. He attended Syracuse University, spent three years sleeping late, reading, and frequenting museums, and then toured the country as a traveling salesman for a necktie business owned by his father. By 1935 he was back in New York working at a routine civil service job. One could hardly have predicted that from these inauspicious beginnings would emerge one of the century s premier cultural critics. In 1939 he wrote Avant-Garde and Kitsch , the landmark essay that catapulted him from anonymity to the center of a stellar group of intellectuals known as the Partisan Review crowd-- Saul Bellow, Irving Howe, Meyer Schapiro, and Lionel Trilling, among others. The subject of Greenberg s essay was modem society examined through popular culture and painterly abstraction. It was his uncanny response to the form abstraction was going to take in advanced American painting that placed him-- with no formal training in art history-- at the apex of the art world for the next fifty years. Greenberg s independent opinions and combative style soon made him enemies. William Phillips, a founding editor of Partisan Review and a close friend, explained: Clem would declare his dislike and lack of respect for other people s ideas, behavior, character. I m not saying he was wrong, he was usually right. But. it creates friction. Greenberg criticized the taste of the Museum of Modem Art, while he sang the praises of artists such as Jackson Pollock, Willem de Kooning, Arshile Gorky, and David Smith when few in the art world took them seriously. By the end of the forties, when his ideas began appearing in Life, Time, and Newsweek, the establishment was compelled to react. Greenberg had become a kingmaker. The artists he praised dominated the leading art magazines and monopolized the exhibition schedules of the great museums of the world. But Greenberg flew too close to the sun and paid the price. Although he routinely denied having any power at all, he was accused of telling artists how to paint and of being a dictator who laid down laws and destroyed the careers of those who did not follow them. The artists he excluded, and the critics who supported them, were so embittered that when the backlash came it lasted for two decades. By the late seventies, Clembashing had become the art world s favorite indoor sport. Ironically, though, the uneven and obsessive nature of the battle-- the majority of the art world against one lone voice-- ensured his position at the center of the art conversation. To this day no one has appeared with the charisma or authority to replace him. Florence Rubenfeld traces the rise and fall of this impassioned and provocative critic, telling his story, in part, through his words and the words of the dazzling array of personalities who surrounded him. She provides a new assessment of his profound contribution to art criticism, insights into his influences and identity, and an engaging social history of an infamous postwar milieu, peopled by brilliant intellectuals and groundbreaking artists. Clement Greenberg: A Life is an authoritative account of a remarkable man and the vibrant New York art world he helped to define.

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Clement Greenberg: A Life (Paperback) - Florence Rubenfeld
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Florence Rubenfeld:

Clement Greenberg: A Life (Paperback) - Taschenbuch

2004, ISBN: 0816644357

ID: 11220996814

[EAN: 9780816644353], Neubuch, [PU: University of Minnesota Press, United States], Art|Criticism, Art|History, Biography & Autobiography|Artists, Architects, Photographers, Biography & Autobiography|Literary, Language: English . Brand New Book. Drawing on exclusive interviews with Clement Greenberg before his death, this is the first comprehensive biography of America s greatest, and most controversial, critic. Clement Greenberg was born in the Bronx in 1909, the child of Jewish immigrants from Polish Lithuania. He attended Syracuse University, spent three years sleeping late, reading, and frequenting museums, and then toured the country as a traveling salesman for a necktie business owned by his father. By 1935 he was back in New York working at a routine civil service job. One could hardly have predicted that from these inauspicious beginnings would emerge one of the century s premier cultural critics. In 1939 he wrote Avant-Garde and Kitsch , the landmark essay that catapulted him from anonymity to the center of a stellar group of intellectuals known as the Partisan Review crowd-- Saul Bellow, Irving Howe, Meyer Schapiro, and Lionel Trilling, among others. The subject of Greenberg s essay was modem society examined through popular culture and painterly abstraction. It was his uncanny response to the form abstraction was going to take in advanced American painting that placed him-- with no formal training in art history-- at the apex of the art world for the next fifty years. Greenberg s independent opinions and combative style soon made him enemies. William Phillips, a founding editor of Partisan Review and a close friend, explained: Clem would declare his dislike and lack of respect for other people s ideas, behavior, character. I m not saying he was wrong, he was usually right. But. it creates friction. Greenberg criticized the taste of the Museum of Modem Art, while he sang the praises of artists such as Jackson Pollock, Willem de Kooning, Arshile Gorky, and David Smith when few in the art world took them seriously. By the end of the forties, when his ideas began appearing in Life, Time, and Newsweek, the establishment was compelled to react. Greenberg had become a kingmaker. The artists he praised dominated the leading art magazines and monopolized the exhibition schedules of the great museums of the world. But Greenberg flew too close to the sun and paid the price. Although he routinely denied having any power at all, he was accused of telling artists how to paint and of being a dictator who laid down laws and destroyed the careers of those who did not follow them. The artists he excluded, and the critics who supported them, were so embittered that when the backlash came it lasted for two decades. By the late seventies, Clembashing had become the art world s favorite indoor sport. Ironically, though, the uneven and obsessive nature of the battle-- the majority of the art world against one lone voice-- ensured his position at the center of the art conversation. To this day no one has appeared with the charisma or authority to replace him. Florence Rubenfeld traces the rise and fall of this impassioned and provocative critic, telling his story, in part, through his words and the words of the dazzling array of personalities who surrounded him. She provides a new assessment of his profound contribution to art criticism, insights into his influences and identity, and an engaging social history of an infamous postwar milieu, peopled by brilliant intellectuals and groundbreaking artists. Clement Greenberg: A Life is an authoritative account of a remarkable man and the vibrant New York art world he helped to define.

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Clement Greenberg: A Life - Florence Rubenfeld
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Clement Greenberg: A Life - neues Buch

ISBN: 9780816644353

ID: 978081664435

Drawing on exclusive interviews with Clement Greenberg before his death, this is the first comprehensive biography of America''s greatest, and most controversial, critic. Clement Greenberg was born in the Bronx in 1909, the child of Jewish immigrants from Polish Lithuania. He attended Syracuse University, spent three years sleeping late, reading, and frequenting museums, and then toured the country as a traveling salesman for a necktie business owned by his father. By 1935 he was back in New York working at a routine civil service job. One could hardly have predicted that from these inauspicious beginnings would emerge one of the century''s premier cultural critics. In 1939 he wrote Avant-Garde and Kitsch, the landmark essay that catapulted him from anonymity to the center of a stellar group of intellectuals known as the Partisan Review crowd-- Saul Bellow, Irving Howe, Meyer Schapiro, and Lionel Trilling, among others. The subject of Greenberg''s essay was modem society examined through popular culture and painterly abstraction. It was his uncanny response to the form abstraction was going to take in advanced American painting that placed him-- with no formal training in art history-- at the apex of the art world for the next fifty years. Greenberg''s independent opinions and combative style soon made him enemies. William Phillips, a founding editor of Partisan Review and a close friend, explained: Clem would declare his dislike and lack of respect for other people''s ideas, behavior, character. I''m not saying he was wrong, he was usually right. But... it creates friction. Greenberg criticized the taste of the Museum of Modem Art, while he sang the praises of artists such as Jackson Pollock, Willem de Kooning, Arshile Gorky, and David Smith when few in the art world took them seriously. By the end of the forties, when his ideas began appearing in Life, Time, and Newsweek, the establishment was compelled to react. Greenberg had become a kingmaker. The artists he praised dominated the leading art magazines and monopolized the exhibition schedules of the great museums of the world. But Greenberg flew too close to the sun and paid the price. Although he routinely denied having any power at all, he was accused of telling artists how to paint and of being a dictator who laid down laws and destroyed the careers of those who did not follow them. The artists he excluded, and the critics who supported them, were so embittered that when the backlash came it lasted for two decades. By the late seventies, Clembashing had become the art world''s favorite indoor sport. Ironically, though, the uneven and obsessive nature of the battle-- the majority of the art world against one lone voice-- ensured his position at the center of the art conversation. To this day no one has appeared with the charisma or authority to replace him. Florence Rubenfeld traces the rise and fall of this impassioned and provocative critic, telling his story, in part, through his words and the words of the dazzling array of personalities who surrounded him. She provides a new assessment of his profound contribution to art criticism, insights into his influences and identity, and an engaging social history of an infamous postwar milieu, peopled by brilliant intellectuals and groundbreaking artists. Clement Greenberg: A Life is an authoritative account of a remarkable man and the vibrant New York art world he helped to define. Florence Rubenfeld, Books, Art and Architecture, Clement Greenberg: A Life Books>Art and Architecture, University Of Minnesota Press

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Love him or hate him, admire him or revile him, there is no doubt that Clement Greenberg was the most influential critic of modern art in the second half of the twentieth century. His championing of abstract expressionist painters such as Jackson Pollock, Barnett Newman, and David Smith helped to put the United States on the international art map. His support for color-field painters Morris Louis and Kenneth Noland dramatically accelerated their careers. The intellectual power of Greenberg's sometimes polemical essays helped bring about the midcentury shift that saw New York replace Paris as the art capital of the Western world; his aggressive personality and fierce involvement in the New York art scene triggered a backlash so potent that one critic termed it a "patricide." "Florence Rubenfeld has written a gossipy, vivid, and above all intelligent life of Clement Greenberg-not an easy figure to depict. At once sympathetic and shrewdly insightful about his polarizing character, she has given us a man whose fabled orneriness and power hunger was redeemed by his love of art."-James Atlas Florence Rubenfeld was the East Coast editor of the New Art Examiner for many years. She lives in Washington, D.C. Clement Greenberg: A Life Rubenfeld, Florence, University of Minnesota Press

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Clement Greenberg: A Life - Florence Rubenfeld
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ISBN: 0816644357

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Love him or hate him, admire him or revile him, there is no doubt that Clement Greenberg was the most influential critic of modern art in the second half of the twentieth century. His championing of abstract expressionist painters such as Jackson Pollock, Barnett Newman, and David Smith put the United States on the international art map. His support for color-field painters Morris Louis and Kenneth Noland dramatically accelerated their careers. The intellectual power of his polemical essays helped bring about the midcentury shift in which New York replaced Paris as the art capital of the Western world; his aggressive personality and fierce involvement in the New York art scene triggered a backlash so potent that one critic termed it a "patricide. artists architects and photographers,arts and literature,arts music and photography,biographies,calligraphy,other media Calligraphy, Univ Of Minnesota Press

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Clement Greenberg: A Life
Autor:

Rubenfeld, Florence

Titel:

Clement Greenberg: A Life

ISBN-Nummer:

9780816644353

The first comprehensive biography of one of America's most influential and controversial art critics. In a fascinating narrative that draws on untapped archives and scores of interviews, art writer and lecturer Florence Rubenfeld traces Greenberg's sharp ascent into the highest realms of New York's intellectual art worlds.

Detailangaben zum Buch - Clement Greenberg: A Life


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780816644353
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0816644357
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 2004
Herausgeber: UNIV OF MINNESOTA PR
336 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,467 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 12.12.2007 12:33:06
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 20.11.2016 16:32:54
ISBN/EAN: 9780816644353

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
0-8166-4435-7, 978-0-8166-4435-3

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