||인터넷 자원, 컴퓨터 파일
|모든 저자 / 참여자:
Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute. Library; LeWitt, Sol, 1928-2007
||32 p. : all ill. ; 26 cm
Sol LeWitt, Representation, and an Audience of One. -- Systematic networks of lines covering entire walls; geometric figures freestanding in the center of a gallery; complex instructions that require a team of artists to complete--these are often what first come to mind when considering Sol LeWitt. Yet there is also a portion of LeWitt's work aimed at an intimate audience of one--the artist's book. -- LeWitt recognized early the potential benefits in distributing artistic production through low cost publications: books offer permanence to the artistic moment that is lacking in a scheduled gallery setting; they can allow an artist deeper and more complete control of their presentation; their audience is at the same time more far reaching than an exhibition and yet very intimate to the individual viewer holding the object in his hand. As a founder in the early 1970s of Printed Matter, a bookstore devoted entirely to artists' books and their creation, he championed affordable books as an artistic vehicle, both for his peers and for himself. -- While the use of artist's books fit nicely with the qualities of his system-driven conceptual and minimal works, they also proved uniquely suited for his little known photographic work. Despite the representational element inherent in photography, LeWitt uses the nature of the book format to organize his images to reflect the seriality and systems that permeate his non-representational works. -- "The Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute is pleased to present this special installation of works from the Clark Library on the occasion of the opening of Sol LeWitt: A Wall Drawing Retrospective at Massachusetts Museum of Contemporary Art." -- All of the works shown are from the Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute Library.
Item exhibited open
Exhibition page: http://www.clarkart.edu/museum/exhibitions_past_detail.cfm?EID=3417
This publication displays side-by-side images of an identical section of wall photographed at varying times of day. The overall effect is highly abstract, yet the concept of an overarching system--in this case temporality--remains.