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Kerry James Marshall

23 Podcast Episodes

Latest 16 Oct 2021 | Updated Daily

Weekly hand curated podcast episodes for learning

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Art History Short 03: Kerry James Marshall - Memento (not Mambo) No.5 from the Souvenir Series

Art Slice - A Palatable Serving of Art History

WE ARE BACK with another Art Slice Short: Stephanie Dueñas and Russell Shoemaker cover one of their favorite contemporary painters, Black artist Kerry James Marshall and his painting, “Memento #5” of his Souvenir Series. You can find all the images we discuss today on artslicepod.com or instagram http://linktr.ee/artslicepodThey also discuss the Black Liberation Movement, the Civil Rights movement of the1960s that visually inspired the Souvenir Series: from Civil Rights leaders like Martin Luther King Jr. and Malcolm X, to the nationwide Civil Rights protests and how these events continue to impact and inspire social reform and change today. Topics include Mambo #5, Dodge hemis, Watts Riots, political lawn signs, punky emo belts, and a tailgate party featuring blue weenies.Reviewing, subscribing, liking, and sharing really helps support the show:Follow us on twitter, tiktok, youtube, and instagram: http://linktr.ee/artslicepodConsider subscribing and leaving us a review on apple podcasts.Fill out our color surveys here:http://linktr.ee/artslicepodYou can pick up a 4 pack of stickers to help support the show: http://linktr.ee/artslicepod

31mins

5 Aug 2021

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School Of Beauty School of Culture Kerry James Marshall

TP2 Berger Actores y comentarios sobre imagen

TP2 Berger: Actores y comentario sobre imagen.

7mins

19 Jun 2021

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Kerry James Marshall

Art World: Whitehot Magazine with Noah Becker

Noah introduces a public talk by American master Kerry James Marshall.--- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/noah-becker4/support

1hr 12mins

24 Apr 2021

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Jasiri X and Kerry James Marshall’s "Untitled (Man)"

National Gallery of Art | Talks

Hip-hop artist Jasiri X looks at Kerry James Marshall’s woodcut almost like he’s looking into a mirror. It captures the experience of a Black man: resilient but restrained from being his authentic self. Jasiri responds to the work through two songs that reflect on his internal struggle. Find full transcripts and more information about this episode at https://www.nga.gov/music-programs/podcasts/jasiri-x-untitled-man.html. Subscribe directly to Sound Thoughts on Art from the National Gallery of Art on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, or your favorite podcast app

27mins

21 Apr 2021

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Jasiri X and Kerry James Marshall’s "Untitled (Man)"

National Gallery of Art | Music

Hip-hop artist Jasiri X looks at Kerry James Marshall’s woodcut almost like he’s looking into a mirror. It captures the experience of a Black man: resilient but restrained from being his authentic self. Jasiri responds to the work through two songs that reflect on his internal struggle. Find full transcripts and more information about this episode at https://www.nga.gov/music-programs/podcasts/jasiri-x-untitled-man.html. Subscribe directly to Sound Thoughts on Art from the National Gallery of Art on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, or your favorite podcast app

27mins

21 Apr 2021

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Jasiri X and Kerry James Marshall’s "Untitled (Man)"

Sound Thoughts on Art

Hip-hop artist Jasiri X looks at Kerry James Marshall’s woodcut almost like he’s looking into a mirror. It captures the experience of a Black man: resilient but restrained from being his authentic self. Jasiri responds to the work through two songs that reflect on his internal struggle. Find full transcripts and more information about this episode at https://www.nga.gov/music-programs/podcasts/jasiri-x-untitled-man.html.

27mins

7 Mar 2021

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BAIA BITS: Charles White's Influence On Kerry James Marshall

BAIA Talks

BAIA BITS are produced in part by the generous support of our Patreon members with a special shout out to Zadig & Voltaire.

3mins

24 Sep 2020

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Episode 16: Kerry James Marshall, a socially distanced auction, and Pace Gallery speaks out against homophobia.

The Artfully Podcast

Our slew of exhibition recommendations this month are inspired by luscious landscapes and a green palette, perhaps motivated by a Lockdown-enforced return to nature? Exhibitions include: Jules de Balincourt at Thaddaeus Ropac, Salman Toor at the Whitney, The Green Fuse at Frestonian Gallery, Rethinking Guernica at the Reina Sofia Museum, Lindsey Bull, Minyoung Choi, Nettle Grellier at bo.lee Gallery, and Daisy Parris at Sim Smith Gallery. In the news, we delve into what the new hybrid Sotheby's sale means to the art market post-Covid, and what it could signify for sales throughout the rest of 2020. Is this the renaissance of the online auction? We also discuss the slew of homophobic comments Pace Gallery received on Instagram after posting a photograph of two men kissing by US photographer, Peter Hujar, and the Gallery's strategy of how to respond to them. Our Artist Focus this month is the record-breaking African American artist Kerry James Marshall. Following a childhood in Birmingham, Alabama and Los Angeles, California, an exposure to the Black Power and Civil Rights movements had a significant impact on his paintings. Through a masterful control of colour and composition, Marshall sets out to portray central protagonists who are “unequivocally, emphatically black.”SHOW NOTES: Jules de Balincourt 'There are more eyes than leaves on the trees' at Galerie Thaddaeus Ropac, until 5 September: https://ropac.viewingrooms.com/viewing-room/ Salman Toor 'How Will I Know' at the Whitney: https://whitney.org/exhibitions/salman-toor 'The Green Fuse' at Frestonian Gallery, until 5 September: https://www.frestoniangallery.com/exhibitions/Rethinking Guernica: https://guernica.museoreinasofia.es/en Lindsey Bull, Minyoung Choi, Nettle Grellier at bo.lee Gallery on Artsy: https://www.artsy.net/show/bo-dot-lee-gallery-3-dot-3-lindsey-bull-minyoung-choi-nettle-grellier Daisy Parris 'Star Studded Canopy' at Sim Smith Gallery: https://www.sim-smith.com/node/84 Men at the Barre - Inside the Royal Ballet: https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m000jjjq Sotheby’s First-Ever Hybrid Contemporary Evening Sale Format Nets an Impressive $300.4 Million: https://news.artnet.com/market/sothebys-tests-auction-waters-contemporary-evening-sale-1890889Francis Bacon painting sells for $84M at first-of-its-kind virtual auction: https://edition.cnn.com/style/article/francis-bacon-sothebys-hybrid-auction/index.htmlPainting Reaps 6,700% Return Months After the Artist’s Death: https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2020-07-01/painting-reaps-6-700-return-less-than-year-after-artist-s-deathPace Gallery shuts down homophobic slurs on Instagram over Peter Hujar photographs: https://www.theartnewspaper.com/news/pace-gallery-homophobia-instagram The World of Groundbreaking Artist Kerry James Marshall: https://www.artsy.net/article/artsy-editorial-how-kerry-james-marshall-became-a-superhero-for-chicago-s-housing-projects Kerry James Marshall Is Shifting the Color of Art History: https://www.nytimes.com/2016/10/17/t-magazine/kerry-james-marshall-artist.html

1hr 19mins

27 Jul 2020

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Bad at Sports Episode 738: Indoor Recess and Kerry James Marshall

Bad at Sports

Can you have it all? Art world success and a fulfilling studio practice? Learn the master's secrets in this weeks Indoor Recess as we revisit our classic live episode with Kerry James Marshall.

1hr 21mins

20 May 2020

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The End of the Sixties: Kerry James Marshall’s “Mementos”

National Gallery of Art | Talks

James Meyer, curator of modern art, National Gallery of Art In his book The Art of Return: The Sixties and Contemporary Culture, introduced at the National Gallery of Art on September 8, 2019, James Meyer turns to art criticism, theory, memoir, and fiction to examine the fascination with this period and expressions of cultural memories across the globe. He draws on a diverse range of cultural objects that reimagine the “long” 1960s―a revolutionary era stretching from the mid-1950s to the mid-1970s―including reenactments of civil rights, antiwar, and feminist marches; paintings; sculptures; photographs; novels; and films. Many of these works are by artists and writers born during this period who are driven to understand a monumental era that they missed. These cases show us that the past becomes significant only in relation to our present, and our remembered history never perfectly replicates time past. This, Meyer argues, is precisely what makes our contemporary attachment to the past so important: it provides us a critical opportunity to examine our own relationship to history, memory, and nostalgia.

51mins

29 Oct 2019

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