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The Problematic of Video Art in the Museum, 1968-1990 by Cyrus Manasseh Book Summary:
Cyrus Manasseh is an academic, writer, and editor. He holds a PhD from the University of Western Australia in art history and philosophy and a BA (Hons.) from the University of Reading, England, in film and drama and art history. Dr. Manasseh is an associate editor for Design Principles and Practices: An International Journal and The International Journal of the Arts in Society. He has also published articles in The International Journal of the Arts in Society, The Melbourne Art Journal, and other academic journals and conference proceedings in the field of visual arts.
Video Art Theory by Helen Westgeest Book Summary:
Video Art Theory: A Comparative Approach demonstrates how video art functions on the basis of a comparative media approach, providing a crucial understanding of video as a medium in contemporary art and of the visual mediations we encounter in daily life. A critical investigation of the visual media and selected video artworks which contributes to the understanding of video as a medium in contemporary art The only study specifically devoted to theorizing the medium of video from the perspective of prominent characteristics which result from how video works deal with time, space, representation, and narrative The text has emerged out of the author’s own lectures and seminars on video art Offers a comparative approach which students find especially useful, offering new perspectives
A History of Video Art by Chris Meigh-Andrews Book Summary:
A History of Video Art is a revised and expanded edition of the 2006 original, which extends the scope of the first edition, incorporating a wider range of artists and works from across the globe and explores and examines developments in the genre of artists' video from the mid 1990s up to the present day. In addition, the new edition expands and updates the discussion of theoretical concepts and ideas which underpin contemporary artists' video. Tracking the changing forms of video art in relation to the revolution in electronic and digital imaging that has taken place during the last 50 years, A History of Video Art orients video art in the wider art historical context, with particular reference to the shift from the structuralism of the late 1960s and early 1970s to the post-modernist concerns of the 1980s and early 1990s. The new edition also explores the implications of the internationalisation of artists' video in the period leading up to the new millennium and its concerns and preoccupations including post-colonialism, the post-medium condition and the impact and influence of the internet.
The Video Art of Sylvia Safdie by Eric Lewis Book Summary:
The Video Art of Sylvia Safdie brings into focus the complete video oeuvre of a pioneering Canadian artist. Tracing the development of Safdie's work and its implications for the future of media art, this volume provides a stunning perspective on her videos and sets a new standard for the presentation of video art in book form. Safdie's principal video works are presented in the form of more than 200 images, selected and arranged to suggest the content, rhythm, and movement of the videos themselves. Alongside the rich illustrations, the book explores Safdie's video art through a thoughtful introduction to the artist and two insightful critical essays. Eric Lewis relates her videos to her works in other media, considers how she poses key questions in the philosophy of art, and addresses issues concerning Jewish art and identity. He discusses the complex relationship between Safdie's video images and the improvised music she often employs as soundtracks. An essay by music scholar and conductor Eleanor Stubley explores the relationship between the body and mind in Safdie's videos, shedding light on the emotive and sensorial qualities of the breathing body. A vibrant appeal to both the eye and the mind, The Video Art of Sylvia Safdie showcases an artist at the vanguard of video and intermedia art and demonstrates how her work is representative of the next stage in artistic explorations of time, change, corporeality, and our place in nature.
Video Art by Michael Rush Book Summary:
An up-to-date survey of the video art form traces its history throughout the past forty years and cites the work of key contributors, discussing a wide range of installations from the 1980s and 1990s while providing new coverage of the recent use of immersive environments including Virtual Reality. Reprint.
Art History After Modernism by Hans Belting Book Summary:
"Art history after modernism" does not only mean that art looks different today; it also means that our discourse on art has taken a different direction, if it is safe to say it has taken a direction at all. So begins Hans Belting's brilliant, iconoclastic reconsideration of art and art history at the end of the millennium, which builds upon his earlier and highly successful volume, The End of the History of Art?. "Known for his striking and original theories about the nature of art," according to the Economist, Belting here examines how art is made, viewed, and interpreted today. Arguing that contemporary art has burst out of the frame that art history had built for it, Belting calls for an entirely new approach to thinking and writing about art. He moves effortlessly between contemporary issues—the rise of global and minority art and its consequences for Western art history, installation and video art, and the troubled institution of the art museum—and questions central to art history's definition of itself, such as the distinction between high and low culture, art criticism versus art history, and the invention of modernism in art history. Forty-eight black and white images illustrate the text, perfectly reflecting the state of contemporary art. With Art History after Modernism, Belting retains his place as one of the most original thinkers working in the visual arts today.
Video Art by Sylvia Martin Book Summary:
"Moving pictures -- Balkan Baroque / Marina Abramovic -- 3 adaptation studies (1. Blindfolded catching) / Vito Acconci -- Talo/The house / Eija-Liisa Ahtila -- Electric earth / Doug Aitken -- Homeward : bound / Oladélé Ajiboyé Bamgboyé -- Mother + father / Candice Breitz -- Sept visions fugitives / Robert Cahen -- Three transitions / Peter Campus -- The Bordeaux piece / David Claerbout -- Journey into fear / Stan Douglas -- Schnitte. Elemente der Anschauung / Valie Export -- Lock again / Yang Fudong -- Sturm / Dominique Gonzalez-Foerster -- Twenty four hour psycho / Douglas Gordon -- Video piece for two glass office buildings / Dan Graham -- Incidence of catastrophe / Gary Hill -- Impressions / Nan Hoover -- Les incivils / Pierre Huyghe -- Jones Beach piece / Joan Jonas -- Bossy burger / Paul McCarthy -- Again & again / Bjørn Melhus -- Dispersion room / Aernout Mik -- Anthro/Socio / Bruce Nauman -- Fervor / Shirin Neshat -- The idea of Africa / Marcel Odenbach -- Getaway # 2 / Tony Oursler -- Global groove / Nam June Paik -- I'm not the girl who misses much / Pipilotti Rist -- Born to be sold : Martha Rosler reads the strange case of Baby SM / Martha Rosler -- Intervista, finding the words / Anri Sala -- Mouth to mouth / Smith/Stewart -- May you live in interesting times / Fiona Tan -- Home / Steina and Woody Vasulka -- I do not know what it is I am like / Bill Viola -- Broad Street / Gillian Wearing.". -- Library of Congress.
Moving Layers Contextual Video in Art and Architecture (color) by Alexandro Ladaga,Silvia Manteiga Book Summary:
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Resolutions by Michael Renov,Erika Suderburg Book Summary:
Resolutions provides, by far, the best, boldest, and most thorough account to date of video art and activism, practice, and theory. The long-awaited follow-up to a project conducted by Los Angeles Contemporary Exhibitions (LACE), this volume presents original articles by many of the most interesting video artists, filmmakers, and critical theorists writing today. Their subjects, from video pedagogy to emerging technologies, are many and varied and together constitute a clear and complete picture of the state of the medium. Constructed like an inquiry into newly forming video practice, the collection at once interweaves and questions a series of relationships among politics, popular culture, artistic intervention, and social practices. The often provocative essays, on topics ranging from video porn to Geraldo Rivera to lesbian representation to the politics of video memory, contribute significantly to a much needed reconceptualization of the electronic medium.