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by: Nichole Pike

ART 3683 WEEK 5 NOTES ART 3683

Marketplace > Oklahoma State University > Art > ART 3683 > ART 3683 WEEK 5 NOTES
Nichole Pike
OK State
GPA 3.776

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About this Document

These notes cover week 5 of class.
History of 20th Century Art
Dr. Siddons
Class Notes
history, Of, 20th, century, Art, 3683
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This 3 page Class Notes was uploaded by Nichole Pike on Sunday September 18, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to ART 3683 at Oklahoma State University taught by Dr. Siddons in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 10 views. For similar materials see History of 20th Century Art in Art at Oklahoma State University.


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Date Created: 09/18/16
WEEK 4 NOTES ART 3683 DISCLAIMER: THESE NOTES WERE TAKEN FROM WHAT WAS RETAINED  FROM CLASS LECTURE AND TEXTBOOK READINGS. THESE ARE IN NO WAY  COMPREHENSIVE, BUT SHOULD BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH CLASS  MATERIALS PROVIDED BY THE PROFESSOR. FUTURISTS Manifesto of Futurism, 1909 Filippo Tommaso Marinetti (Italian, b. Egypt, 1876­1944) ­believed in “words of freedom” ­literary movement of using words without any reason ­published others works ­can see the relationship between text and writing in his own work Giacomo Balla (1871/4­1958) ­older generation of Futurists ­interested in technology of Futurist ­Painting of dog on a leash from 1912 ­sense of movement in painting ­favorite Futurist painting ­looks like a cartoon in the repetition of feet and tail ­Street Light, 1909 ­trying to communicate the intensity of the light ­intentionally shining brighter than the moon ­electrical light shows it pushing the edge of the darkness Eadweard Muybridge ­caught the image of horses and became famous for proving that they take all four feet off the ground Etienne­Jules Marey ­both use photography  ­artists are drawn to this photography of Marey ­the idea of simultaneity and abstraction Luigi Russolo (1885­1947) ­became a futurist in 1910 after reading manifesto ­was also a musician ­Revolt, 1911 ­Futurism is basically a multimeadia  ­music becomes an important part of Futurism ­Russolo is also interested in the noises around 1912 and creates instruments to mimic  the sound of machines ­Recording ­he liked the fact that it was awful sounding and it was something to aspire to Umberto Boccioni (1882­1916) ­States of Mine #1 ­we get a sense of the chaos from the hustle of the train station ­combining idea of representing motion and the fragmentation of cubism ­Unique Forms of Continuity and Space ­we get this sense of the fluidity of the form as it moves through the space Gino Severini (1883­1966) ­hieroglyph is a metaphor­the fact that it is picture based ­writing is painting and painting is writing ­sequins are collaged onto the painting Carlo Carra (1881­1966) ­interest in words is also about poetry; not just about analytic cubism VORTICISM Percy Wyndham Lewis (British, 1886­1957) mainly promoted and encouraged ­placed himself in opposition of futurists even though they have a lot of the same ideals ­he thinks futurism and its imagery is passive and fussy (hysterics) ­he wants activity; an external focus on cars, planes, trains, etc. ­was into war and the aggression aesthetics ­he says Vorticism has the essential movement ­Vorticism only lasts a few years ­Composition, 1913 ­falling sensation with forms condensed at the bottom and expanded at the top ­this kind of form is what he is referring to as movement ­Blast ­thinks of Vorticism as a multimedia movement ­interested in poetry and writes his own th ­he attacks all 19  century art for being too sentimental because it is feminine ­he likes bold lines, wood cuts and aluminum cuts because of the clean lines Francis Picabia ­Print of an illustration of Dada as a movement Wilfred Owen, “Dulce Et Decorum Est”, 1917­18 (excerpt) ­most famous poem from WWI; war poet ­tries to speak to the reality of the experience of being a soldier ­“Dulce et decorum est Pro patria mori.”­Sweet and honorable it is to die for your  country. ­people had been hearing patriotic images and Owen takes it down to the real effect of the war and the violence Lewis continues to support the violence, even after the war ­The Tyro, 2 ­taking aesthetics of Vorticism and turning it into a discussion of subjectivity  ­Self Portrait ­Tyro was the character in pop culture, hostile to culture; anti; alienated personality ­transformation of people into machines; the internalization of machine ­individual hostility instead of machine hostility  Dada has a more serious edge at the end of the first world war 


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