|類型/形式：||Criticism, interpretation, etc|
Los Angeles : Getty Research Institute, c2005
|提及的人：||Mark Rothko; Mark Rothko; Mark Rothko|
Glenn Phillips; Thomas E Crow; Getty Research Institute.
|注意：||"This volume ... evolved from 'Frames of viewing: seeing Rothko', a symposium organized by Getty Research Institute and held at the Getty Center, Los Angeles, 27-28 February 2002"--T.p. verso.|
|描述：||ix, 290 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 26 cm.|
|内容：||Introduction: Irreconcilable Rothko / Glenn Phillips --
Pt. 1: Rothko's Frame of Mind / Dore Ashton --
The Marginal Difference in Rothko's Abstraction / Thomas Crow --
Staring into Space : The Relaxing Effect of Rothko's Painting on Critics in the 1950s / Sarah K. Rich --
Transformations / John Elderfield --
the existential allegory of the Rothko chapel / David Antin --
Dis-Orientation : Rothko's Inverted Canvases / Jeffrey Weiss --
Rothko and Repetition / Briony Fer --
Pt. 2: Scenes and Details : A Rothko Sketchbook from the Late 1930s / Charles Harrison --
Rothko's "Marshall Jenkins" Sketchbook Rothko's "Scribble Book" --
Reading Rothko : A Selected Bibliography of His Written Works / Miguel López-Remiro.
|叢書名：||Issues & debates.|
|責任：||edited by Glenn Phillips and Thomas Crow.|
This volume explores the profound and varied responses elicited by Russian-born American painter Mark Rothko's (1903-1970) most compelling creations. Rothko was classified as an abstract expressionist, although he himself rejected this label, and even resisted classification as an "abstract painter". Throughout his career, Rothko was concerned with what other people experienced when they looked at his canvases. As his work shifted from figurative imagery to luminous fields of color, his concern expanded to the setting in which his paintings were exhibited. In a series of analytic, personal, and even poetic essays by contemporary scholars, Rothko's works are analyzed. This volume also reproduces a "Scribble Book," in which Rothko jotted down his ideas on teaching art to children, and a sketchbook, both dating to the early years of the artist's career.