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Homer, Eakins, and Anshutz : the search for American identity in the gilded age

Auteur : Randall C Griffin; Winslow Homer; Thomas Eakins; Thomas Pollock Anshutz
Éditeur : University Park, Pa. : Pennsylvania State University, ©2004.
Édition/format :   Livre : Publication gouvernementale provinciale ou d'état : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
"Randall Griffin's book examines the ways in which artists and critics sought to construct a new identity for America during the era dubbed the Gilded Age because of its leaders' taste for opulence. Artists such as Winslow Homer, Thomas Eakins, and Thomas Anshutz explored alternative "American" themes and styles, but widespread belief in the superiority of European art led them and their audiences to look to the Old  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Personne nommée : Winslow Homer; Winslow Homer; Winslow Homer
Type d’ouvrage : Publication gouvernementale, Publication gouvernementale provinciale ou d'état, Ressource Internet
Format : Livre, Ressource Internet
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Randall C Griffin; Winslow Homer; Thomas Eakins; Thomas Pollock Anshutz
ISBN : 0271023295 9780271023298
Numéro OCLC : 53276308
Description : xxviii, 178 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 24 cm.
Contenu : Refashioning "America" in art --
Negotiating identity after the Civil War in the paintings of Winslow Homer --
A burst of unsettling imagery --
Finding the old world at home --
Winslow Homer, avatar of Americanness --
When America became other in the Adirondack scenes of Winslow Homer --
Postscript: a return to American themes.
Responsabilité : Randall C. Griffin.
Plus d’informations :

Résumé :

"Randall Griffin's book examines the ways in which artists and critics sought to construct a new identity for America during the era dubbed the Gilded Age because of its leaders' taste for opulence. Artists such as Winslow Homer, Thomas Eakins, and Thomas Anshutz explored alternative "American" themes and styles, but widespread belief in the superiority of European art led them and their audiences to look to the Old World for legitimacy. This rich, never-resolved contradiction between the native and autonomous, on the one hand, and, on the other, the European and borrowed serves as the armature of Griffin's innovative look at how and why the world of art became a key site in the American struggle for identity." "Homer, Eakins, and Anshutz will be of importance to all those interested in American culture as well as to specialists in art history and art criticism."--BOOK JACKET.

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