Today is the 91st birthday of the the best American Abstract Expressionist artist alive, maybe the best American Abstract Expressionist artist, maybe the best Abstract Expressionist artist. I love his work. I can remember sitting in the college library looking through art books and being mesmerized by his paintings, how iconic and pedestrian are mixed into beautiful imagery. The world is a better place because he is in it.This episode is also available as a blog post.--- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app--- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/waldina/message
We talk about hard boy nips, right off the bat, and then talk about Jasper Johns (1930-not dead!) briefly before diving into the life and works of Bernini (1598 – 1680) Check out the 'gram for the art we talk about! @iminoredinarthistorypod **This is a reupload, with better audio than the original upload and the secondary upload lol** Music Creds: intro is edited Regina Spektor, outro is original audio by Nic Hamersly Sound edited with Auphonic
Stephanie Dueñas and Russell Shoemaker discuss Three Flags; a drawing from 1960 based on a sculptural painting by the same name from 1958. Our Art Pantry entry of the week is Encaustic. Our Art Assignment is to make your own personal flag. In this episode, we discuss Jasper John’s disruption of the 1950’s post war New York art scene. Topics include: Prodigal Stephanie’s return to grey, Peach Cobbler seduction, Abstract Expressionism’s appeal to a changing America, Robert Rauschenberg’s bird like wing, day dreaming about going on amazing journeys while looking at boring art, ‘scribbins,' and WTF flags mean to us. You can find all the images @artslicepod on Instagram and artslicepod.comIf you are enjoying the show please leave us a positive written review on Apple Podcasts - it’s one of the best way for our show to reach a larger audience. Sharing the show is great too!
The Broad Museum in Los Angeles hosted a landmark exhibition surrounding the work of iconic American artist, Jasper Johns. Best recognized for his works depicting targets and the American flag, Johns is undoubtedly a living legend--but why? Joins our hosts as they unravel the iconography of his art and debate the merit of his concepts and practice.
Introduction to Jasper Johns: ‘Something Resembling Truth’
Royal Academy of Arts
Edith Devaney, co-curator of Jasper Johns: ‘Something Resembling Truth’ introduces the exhibition and highlights how Johns's work can awaken the senses and reveal new ways of seeing art.roy.ac/jasperjohns
The four paintings known collectively as The Seasons (1985-86) stand at the mid-point of Jasper Johns’s 60-year career, presenting a retrospective of Johns’s artistic and personal life. The paintings are among his most revealing works, serving as an allegory of the four seasons of the year and the four stages of Johns's life. Roberta Bernstein, co-curator of the RA's current Jasper Johns exhibition, tells us more. roy.ac/jasperjohns
Ceci n'est pas un target, and other bewildering and profound pronouncements by conceptual neo-Dadaist (with abstract Pop Art sensibilities) Jasper Johns.See the image:http://www.thelonelypalette.com/episodes/2017/9/21/episode-22-jasper-johns-target-1961Music used:The Andrews Sisters, "Bei Mir Bist Du Schoen"The Blue Dot Sessions, "Soothe", "Helado", "Chapel Donder", "The Summit"Jason Leonard, "Ritual Six"Joe Dassin, “Les Champs-Elysees"Support the podcast!www.patreon.com/lonelypalette
In this episode Arts and Culture Editor Don Grant takes a look at the new RA exhibition, 'Jasper Johns: Something Resembling Truth'. In the Editor's picks, Max Feldman reads his article on Creative Writing. Max Feldman also joins host Max Horberry in a discussion on the new adaptation of Stephen King's It.
Introduction to the Exhibition—Drawing in Silver and Gold: Leonardo to Jasper Johns
National Gallery of Art | Audio
John Hand, curator of northern Renaissance paintings, National Gallery of Art; Kimberly Schenck, head of paper conservation, National Gallery of Art; and Stacey Sell, associate curator of old master drawings, National Gallery of Art. This first comprehensive exhibition to examine the history of metalpoint—the art of drawing with a metal stylus on a specially prepared ground—premiered at the National Gallery of Art from May 3 through July 26, 2015. With some 90 drawings from the Middle Ages to the present, Drawing in Silver and Gold: Leonardo to Jasper Johns featured works from the collections of the British Museum, the National Gallery of Art, and other major museums in the United States and Europe. In this lecture recorded on May 10, 2015, exhibition curators John Hand and Stacey Sell and conservator Kimberly Schenck demonstrate the surprising range of effects possible in metalpoint—a medium that has often been regarded as limited and unforgiving. Works discussed include those by Leonardo da Vinci, Raphael, Rogier van der Weyden, Albrecht Dürer, Rembrandt van Rijn, and Jasper Johns.
Drawing in Silver and Gold: Leonardo to Jasper Johns
National Gallery of Art | Videos
This film was produced in conjunction with the exhibition Drawing in Silver and Gold: Leonardo to Jasper Johns. Used by artists since the Middle Ages, metalpoint in its simplest form involves inserting gold or silver wire into a stylus to make drawings on paper prepared with an abrasive coating. Kimberly Schenck, head of paper conservation at the National Gallery of Art, demonstrates the process of preparing the paper; Mark Leithauser, the Gallery's chief of design, demonstrates various ways of drawing with metal; and Stacey Sell, associate curator in the department of old master drawings, comments on the techniques used by the artists. This film is made possible by the HRH Foundation.