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Rank #114 in Arts category

Arts
Visual Arts

ArtCurious Podcast

Updated 23 days ago

Rank #114 in Arts category

Arts
Visual Arts
Read more

Think art history is boring? Think again. It's weird, funny, mysterious, enthralling, and liberating. Join us as we cover the strangest stories in art. Is the Mona Lisa fake? Did Van Gogh actually kill himself? And why were the Impressionists so great? Subscribe to us here, and follow us at www.artcuriouspodcast.com for further information and fun extras. © 2019 Jennifer Dasal // Find us on Twitter and Instagram: @artcuriouspod

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Think art history is boring? Think again. It's weird, funny, mysterious, enthralling, and liberating. Join us as we cover the strangest stories in art. Is the Mona Lisa fake? Did Van Gogh actually kill himself? And why were the Impressionists so great? Subscribe to us here, and follow us at www.artcuriouspodcast.com for further information and fun extras. © 2019 Jennifer Dasal // Find us on Twitter and Instagram: @artcuriouspod

iTunes Ratings

305 Ratings
Average Ratings
280
14
6
3
2

Keep ‘em coming!

By jenahauswirth - May 24 2019
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I have been binging on this podcast and can’t get enough!

Good podcast BUT...

By DiligentPodcaster - May 04 2019
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Too many and extremely wordy commercials.

iTunes Ratings

305 Ratings
Average Ratings
280
14
6
3
2

Keep ‘em coming!

By jenahauswirth - May 24 2019
Read more

I have been binging on this podcast and can’t get enough!

Good podcast BUT...

By DiligentPodcaster - May 04 2019
Read more

Too many and extremely wordy commercials.

Cover image of ArtCurious Podcast

ArtCurious Podcast

Updated 23 days ago

Rank #114 in Arts category

Read more

Think art history is boring? Think again. It's weird, funny, mysterious, enthralling, and liberating. Join us as we cover the strangest stories in art. Is the Mona Lisa fake? Did Van Gogh actually kill himself? And why were the Impressionists so great? Subscribe to us here, and follow us at www.artcuriouspodcast.com for further information and fun extras. © 2019 Jennifer Dasal // Find us on Twitter and Instagram: @artcuriouspod

Rank #1: Episode #30: Art and Remembrance (Season 2, Episode 10)

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It's interesting that literature seems to have cornered the market on artistic depictions of those who experienced the Holocaust firsthand. We think of The Diary of Anne Frank or Elie Wiesel’s Night first and foremost when we think of how war has been creatively represented by those who survived it-- or didn’t survive it. But it turns out that there were many artists who made visual representations of their experiences, too-- and lots of these individuals were prisoners, like Anne eventually became, in

Dec 11 2017
28 mins
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Rank #2: Episode #3: The Semi-Charmed Life of Elisabeth Vigée Le Brun (Season 1, Episode 3)

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Marie Antoinette, Queen of France, had an image problem: she was seen as frivolous, silly, and out-of-touch. In order to combat her poor press, the royal court commissioned a series of portraits of the queen to make her more relatable and sympathetic. Such images act as excellent propaganda machines, giving Marie Antoinette a much-needed positive spin. But what is even more marvelous is the backstory of the artist who created these portraits-- because the painter who was chosen to portray the highest woman in the land was… another woman. Talk about a revolution.  In the third episode of the ArtCurious Podcast, we'll look at the lucky and semi-charmed life of Elisabeth Vigée Le Brun, one of the most popular painters of 18th-century France and the official court painter of Marie Antoinette.  //SUBSCRIBE and review us on Apple Podcasts HERE!  And follow us on Twitter and on Instagram for more artsy goodness: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/artcuriouspod/                                                                  Twitter: https://twitter.com/artcuriouspod Looking for a transcription of this episode? Check it out here. Not to be used for distribution or any other purpose without permission.  Want even MORE information? Check out the links below: Elisabeth Vigée Le Brun's memoirs  She Painted Marie Antoinette (and Escaped the Guillotine) The Praise and Prejudices Elisabeth Vigée Le Brun Faced in her Exceptional 18th-Century Career Vigée Le Brun: Woman Artist in Revolutionary France

Sep 12 2016
46 mins
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Rank #3: Episode #31: Season Finale, Art and WWII- The Long Shadow (Season 2, Episode 11)

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World War Two was the bloodiest, biggest, and most destructive war of all time, decimating entire countries and taking the lives of millions. And as we have learned over the last 10 episodes of the ArtCurious Podcast this season, art was affected in many different ways due to the impact of the war. Art was used to document the experience of soldiers in battle; created to shape public opinion, values, and inspire the war effort; and to fight the enemy. It was a failed dream of Adolf Hitler, leading us to ask

Dec 25 2017
21 mins
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Rank #4: Episode #33: Rivals- Raphael vs. Michelangelo (Season 3, Episode 2)

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One pair of incredible Renaissance artists experienced a particularly epic rivalry. Both were vying for the same patrons, and their professional contempt very quickly got ultra-personal. Today, explore the intense conflict between Michelangelo and Raphael, both seeking approval and projects from one of the most innovative patrons: Pope Julius II. This episode is sponsored by The Great Courses Plus. Get a FREE month of unlimited access to over 9,000 lectures presented by engaging, award-winning experts on everything from art to physics, interior design and world languages. Sign up today at thegreatcoursesplus.com/ART.  // Please SUBSCRIBE and REVIEW our show on Apple Podcasts!  Twitter Facebook Instagram Episode Credits Production and Editing by Kaboonki.  Theme music by Alex Davis.  Social media assistance by Emily Crockett. Additional music credits may be found on our website. 

Apr 30 2018
32 mins
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Rank #5: Episode #4: The Problem of Michelangelo's Women (Season 1, Episode 4)

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There are lots of questions that come up in every art history classroom. We hear them over and over again. What is art, really, and how can you define it? Why is the Mona Lisa smiling? What happened to the Winged Victory's arms? And then there's one that you'll hear, or that you'll even think yourself, especially if you are a fan or scholar of Renaissance art.  Why, people ask. Why are Michelangelo's women so... un-womanly? //SUBSCRIBE and review us on iTunes HERE!  And follow us on Twitter and on Instagram for more artsy goodness: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/artcuriouspod/                                                                  Twitter: https://twitter.com/artcuriouspod Looking for a transcription of this episode? Check it out here. Not to be used for distribution or any other purpose without permission.  Want even MORE information? Check out the links below: Jill Burke's blog: Men With Breasts (Or Why Are Michelangelo's Men So Muscular?) Part 1 Jill Burke's blog: Men With Breasts (Or Why Are Michelangelo's Men So Muscular?) Part 2

Sep 26 2016
33 mins
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Rank #6: Episode #34: Rivals- Pollock vs. de Kooning (Season 3, Episode 3)

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This episode is sponsored by The Great Courses Plus. Get a FREE month of unlimited access to over 9,000 lectures presented by engaging, award-winning experts on everything from art to physics, interior design and world languages. Sign up today at thegreatcoursesplus.com/ART.  This episode receives additional support from Reynolda House Museum of American Art, where you can find one of the nation's most highly regarded collections of American art on view in a unique domestic setting - the restored 1917 mansion of R. J. and Katharine Reynolds surrounded by beautiful gardens and peaceful walking trails. You can browse Reynolda's art and decorative arts collections and see what's coming next at their website,  reynoldahouse.org. The art world is a man’s world- or, at least, it used to be entirely one. This shouldn’t be surprising to anyone who is a longtime listener of the ArtCurious Podcast, because we’ve touched multiple times on the difficulties that have faced women who have sought careers as artists.  Now, thankfully, in the age of #metoo, the male-heaviness of the art world is changing a bit, as it is in other facets of society. But turning back the clock to any other era in history, and the reality is that it was totally a man’s game. And the absolute manliness of it all was compounded intensely in one particular time and place: post-war America, where it was all about brusque machismo, the biggest innovations, and the biggest splash. It was a measuring contest like none other, and two larger-than-life characters were at the center of it all. Please SUBSCRIBE and REVIEW our show on Apple Podcasts!  Twitter / Facebook/ Instagram Episode Credits Production and Editing by Kaboonki. Theme music by Alex Davis.  Social media assistance by Emily Crockett. Additional research and writing for this episode by Stephanie Pryor. ArtCurious is sponsored by Anchorlight, an interdisciplinary creative space, founded with the intent of fostering artists, designers, and craftspeople at varying stages of their development. Home to artist studios, residency opportunities, and exhibition space Anchorlight encourages mentorship and the cross-pollination of skills among creatives in the Triangle. Additional music credits "The Walk" by Dee Yan-Key is licensed under BY-NC-SA 4.0; "Catching Glitter" by Split Phase is licensed under BY-NC-SA 3.0 US; "Aquasigns" by Tagirijus  is licensed under BY-NC-SA 4.0; "You know why" by Loyalty Freak Music is licensed under CC0 1.0 Universal License; "Tethered" by Nctrnm  is licensed under BY 4.0. Based on a work at https://soundcloud.com/nctrnm/; "Dancing on the Seafloor (KieLoKaz ID 110)" by KieLoBot  is licensed under BY-NC-ND 4.0; "Attempt 7" by Jared C. Balogh is licensed under BY-NC-SA 3.0 Ad music: "Ground Cayenne" by The Good Lawdz is licensed under BY-SA 3.0  Links and further resources The Art of Rivalry: Four Friendships, Betrayals, and Breakthroughs in Modern Art, Sebastian Smee The New York Times: "Ruth Kligman, Muse and Artist, Dies at 80" Jackson Pollock: An American Saga, Steven Naifeh and Gregory Smith De Kooning: A Retrospective, John Elderfield Willem de Kooning and his wife, Elaine, photograph by Hans Namuth, 1952. Jackson Pollock and his wife, Lee Krasner, photograph by Hans Namuth, 1950. Willem de Kooning, Excavation, 1950 Jackson Pollock, Stenographic Figure, c. 1942 Willem de Kooning, Woman I, 1950-1952 Jackson Pollock, Autumn Rhythm (Number 30), 1950 Jackson Pollock painting on panes of glass, Hans Namuth documentary stills, 1950.

May 14 2018
28 mins
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Rank #7: Episode #46: Shock Art: Picasso's Les Demoiselles d'Avignon (Season 4, Episode 7)

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Works that we take for granted today as masterpieces, or as epitomes of the finest of fine art, could also have been considered ugly, of poor quality, or just bad when they were first made. With the passage of time comes a calm and an acceptance. But that doesn’t change the fact that there are many works peppered throughout art history that were straight-up shocking to the public when they were first presented decades, or even hundreds of years ago. Today's work of "shock art:" Picasso's Les Demoiselles d'Avignon. Please SUBSCRIBE and REVIEW our show on Apple Podcasts! Twitter / Facebook/ Instagram   Sponsors Art and Object The Great Courses Plus Kaboonki

Dec 24 2018
21 mins
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Rank #8: Episode #39: Rivals- Picasso vs. Matisse (Season 3, Episode 8)

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This episode receives additional support from Reynolda House Museum of American Art, where you can find one of the nation's most highly regarded collections of American art on view in a unique domestic setting - the restored 1917 mansion of R. J. and Katharine Reynolds surrounded by beautiful gardens and peaceful walking trails. You can browse Reynolda's art and decorative arts collections and see what's coming next at their website,  reynoldahouse.org.  The beginning of the Twentieth Century was a glittering time of hope and innovation. It was one of the golden ages of art, particularly in Paris, the glamorous capital of all things cultural, where writers such as Ernest Hemingway, F. Scott Fitzgerald and Gertrude Stein hobnobbed and debated ideas with painters like Salvador Dali, Georges Braque and many others who filled the bars, cafes, and salons, working and discussing politics and their idyllic fantasies about what art could be. Thinking and dreaming BIG was the norm-- and collaboration and sharing in each others’ concepts and victories was, too. But there was a shadowy side to such sharing, where friendships and support could morph into jealousy and competitiveness, as the drive to become the best took ultimate control. It is within this sparkling Parisian backdrop that what is possibly the greatest rivalry of art history played out-- what IS modern art, and what should it be? Please SUBSCRIBE and REVIEW our show on Apple Podcasts! Twitter / Facebook/ Instagram   Episode Credits Production and Editing by Kaboonki. Theme music by Alex Davis.  Social media assistance by Emily Crockett. Additional writing and research by Stephanie Pryor.  ArtCurious is sponsored by Anchorlight, an interdisciplinary creative space, founded with the intent of fostering artists, designers, and craftspeople at varying stages of their development. Home to artist studios, residency opportunities, and exhibition space Anchorlight encourages mentorship and the cross-pollination of skills among creatives in the Triangle. Additional music credits "Splash In The Ocean" by Daniel Birch is licensed under BY 4.0; "Beach" by Komiku is licensed under CC0 1.0 Universal; "Tundra" by Scanglobe is licensed under BY-NC-SA 4.0 ; "Trace Hunters Departement (ID 281)" by Lobo Loco is licensed under BY-NC-ND 4.0; "La neige tiède" by Fourmi is licensed under BY-NC-ND 4.0; Ad Music: "I Was Waiting for Him" by Lee Rosevere is licensed under BY 4.0; "Hey Mercy" by Pierce Murphy is licensed under BY 4.0; "The Valley" by Dee Yan-Key is licensed under BY-NC-SA 4.0; "'Steve Combs Through' Theme" by Steve Combs is licensed under BY 4.0 Links and further resources Matisse and Picasso: The Story of Their Rivalry and Friendship, Jack Flam The Art of Rivalry: Four Friendships, Betrayals, and Breakthroughs in Modern Art, Sebastian Smee In Montmartre: Picasso, Matisse and the Birth of Modernist Art, Sue Roe Smithsonian Magazine: "Matisse & Picasso" The Art Story: Pablo Picasso PabloPicasso.org: Picasso and Matisse Slate: Matisse vs. Picasso The Art Story: Henri Matisse The Guardian: Quiz: Are You a Picasso or a Matisse? Pablo Picasso, Self-Portrait, 1907 Henri Matisse, Self-Portrait, 1906 Pablo Picasso, Guernica, 1937 Henri Matisse, Woman with a Hat, 1905 Pablo Picasso, Les Demoiselles d'Avignon, 1907 Henri Matisse, Le Dessert (Harmony in Red), 1908

Jul 23 2018
29 mins
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Rank #9: Episode #29: The Monuments Men (Season 2, Episode 9)

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Ah, Hollywood. Nothing goes further than a big celebrity-studded movie to grab your pop-culture attention and to inspire countless articles and think-pieces about a particular topic. A really solid blockbuster can raise a niche book to bestseller status or inspire hopeful imitators. And it can lead to a renewed interest in a certain time period or subject matter. In the case of the 2014 film, The Monuments Men, all of this was certainly true. With superstar George Clooney directing and acting alongside Matt

Nov 27 2017
29 mins
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Rank #10: Episode #32: Rivals- Judith Leyster vs. Frans Hals (Season 3, Episode 1)

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Rivalries are inherently fascinating, because they typically affect not only the individual rivals themselves, but also a whole ecosystem that can grow up around a rivalry-- spurring it on, and enabling it.  Some of the greatest artists in history have engaged in some seriously curious conflicts. What causes these rivalries is fascinating and vast-- is it art and creativity? Is it money and patronage? Or is it simply ego? And are the artists really in conflict with one another, or does it just appear that

Apr 16 2018
27 mins
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Rank #11: Episode #22: Hitler the (Failed) Artist (Season 2, Episode 2)

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In this episode, we contemplate the way that fine art inspired, affected, and ultimately molded the man who would become the biggest architect of terror in the 20th century. LEARN MORE: Artcuriouspodcast.com SUBSCRIBE and REVIEW: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/artcurious-podcast/id1142736861 INSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/artcuriouspod/ TWITTER: https://twitter.com/artcuriouspod

Aug 14 2017
26 mins
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Rank #12: Episode #40: Shock Art: Sargent's Madame X (Season 4, Episode 1)

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Works that we take for granted today as masterpieces, or as epitomes of the finest of fine art, could also have been considered ugly, of poor quality, or just bad when they were first made. With the passage of time comes a calm and an acceptance. But that doesn’t change the fact that there are many works peppered throughout art history that were straight-up shocking to the public when they were first presented decades, or even hundreds of years ago. Today's work of "shock art:" Sargent's Madame X. Please SUBSCRIBE and REVIEW our show on Apple Podcasts! Twitter / Facebook/ Instagram Sponsors: The Great Courses Plus Rx Bar Promo code: ARTCURIOUS Bumblejax Promo code: CURIOUS

Oct 01 2018
27 mins
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Rank #13: Episode #41: Shock Art: Edouard Manet's Olympia (Season 4, Episode 2)

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Works that we take for granted today as masterpieces, or as epitomes of the finest of fine art, could also have been considered ugly, of poor quality, or just bad when they were first made. With the passage of time comes a calm and an acceptance. But that doesn’t change the fact that there are many works peppered throughout art history that were straight-up shocking to the public when they were first presented decades, or even hundreds of years ago. Today's work of "shock art:" Edouard Manet's Olympia. Please SUBSCRIBE and REVIEW our show on Apple Podcasts! Twitter / Facebook/ Instagram

Oct 15 2018
24 mins
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Rank #14: Episode #47: Shock Art: Caravaggio's Sick Bacchus (Season 5, Episode 1)

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Works that we take for granted today as masterpieces, or as epitomes of the finest of fine art, could also have been considered ugly, of poor quality, or just bad when they were first made. With the passage of time comes a calm and an acceptance. But that doesn’t change the fact that there are many works peppered throughout art history that were straight-up shocking to the public when they were first presented decades, or even hundreds of years ago. Today's work of "shock art:" Caravaggio's Sick Bacchus Please SUBSCRIBE and REVIEW our show on Apple Podcasts! Twitter / Facebook/ Instagram   SPONSORS The Great Courses AllModern (use promo code ARTCURIOUS for 10% off your first purchase) Soraa Radiant (use promo code ARTCURIOUS for 15% any purchase over $50)

Apr 01 2019
22 mins
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Rank #15: Episode #21: Season Prologue- The Relationship Between Art and War (Season 2, Episode 1)

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Season Two of ArtCurious begins now! It was the most widespread war in history, involving the participation of more than one hundred million people from around the world, including the greatest powers across the globe. It affected life in myriad ways, and its reach was one of the most horrible. Between the deaths on the battlefield and the mass killings of civilians, an estimated 50 to 85 million fatalities occurred, making it the deadliest conflict in all of recorded human history. And yet, at the same t

Jul 31 2017
20 mins
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Rank #16: Episode #28: The Ghost Army (Season 2, Episode 8)

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In a time where the arts are ever-undervalued, it is increasingly important for us not just to support the arts in our communities, but to look back through periods of history where artists were applauded for making a significant difference. And in the case of one very special American troop in the midst of World War Two, artists and creative types were tasked specifically with using their skills to preserve people. Art here became a life-saving force- literally. A force for good, even through multiple mean

Nov 13 2017
25 mins
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Rank #17: Episode #12: Diego and Frida, Part 1 (Season 1, Episode 12)

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There’s something a little strange about the pairing of Frida Kahlo and Diego Rivera. Certainly it’s the surprise of a pairing of seeming opposites, at least from a physical standpoint-- she the small, seductive, and somewhat frail painter whose subject matter referred to the most intimate sides of her own life; he, the large and somewhat brutish muralist whose large-scale works touched upon revolution and justice and larger issues of Mexican history. There’s almost a Beauty and the Beast quality there, and for many of us, the relationship between these two artists is just as intriguing as their creative output. And especially when it comes to Frida’s art, it’s very hard to separate their love from their artistic legacy. But how did it begin? And what is it about these two that makes them so fascinating, even 60 years later? //SUBSCRIBE and review us on iTunes HERE!   And follow us on Twitter and on Instagram for more artsy goodness: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/artcuriouspod/                                                            Twitter: https://twitter.com/artcuriouspod Looking for a transcription of this episode? Check it out here. Not to be used for distribution or any other purpose without permission.  Want even MORE information? Check out the links below: http://kcur.org/post/tempestuous-relationship-between-frida-kahlo-and-diego-rivera#stream/0 http://www.vanityfair.com/culture/1995/09/frida-kahlo-diego-rivera-art-diary

Jan 30 2017
24 mins
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Rank #18: Bonus Episode: When Disney Met Dalí

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Today, we’re uncovering the bizarre artistic love child of Walt Disney and Salvador Dali with their incredible short film, Destino. This is a special bonus episode of the ArtCurious Podcast, exploring the unexpected, the slightly odd, and the strangely wonderful in Art History. Please SUBSCRIBE and REVIEW our show on Apple Podcasts! Twitter / Facebook/ Instagram

Sep 09 2018
16 mins
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Rank #19: Episode #43: Shock Art: Dürer's Self-Portrait (Season 4, Episode 4)

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Works that we take for granted today as masterpieces, or as epitomes of the finest of fine art, could also have been considered ugly, of poor quality, or just bad when they were first made. With the passage of time comes a calm and an acceptance. But that doesn’t change the fact that there are many works peppered throughout art history that were straight-up shocking to the public when they were first presented decades, or even hundreds of years ago. Today's work of "shock art:" Dürer's Self-Portrait. Please SUBSCRIBE and REVIEW our show on Apple Podcasts!   Sponsors The Great Courses Plus CAA, the College Art Association BetterHelp (discount code: ARTCURIOUS) Shout out to Art and Object Shout out to The Simple Sophisticate

Nov 12 2018
24 mins
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Rank #20: Episode #38- Rivals: Manet vs. Degas (Season 3, Episode 7)

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This episode receives additional support from Reynolda House Museum of American Art, where you can find one of the nation's most highly regarded collections of American art on view in a unique domestic setting - the restored 1917 mansion of R. J. and Katharine Reynolds surrounded by beautiful gardens and peaceful walking trails. You can browse Reynolda's art and decorative arts collections and see what's coming next at their website,  reynoldahouse.org.  Gift-giving: it’s one of the primary ways to solidify a relationship. But what happens when gifting goes suddenly wrong, and alters a friendship for good? Please SUBSCRIBE and REVIEW our show on Apple Podcasts! Twitter / Facebook/ Instagram   Episode Credits This is the third  of three episodes in collaboration with Sartle. Sartle encourages you to see art history differently, and they have a plethora of incredibly fun and informative videos, blog posts, and articles on their website. Production and Editing by Kaboonki. Theme music by Alex Davis.  Social media assistance by Emily Crockett. ArtCurious is sponsored by Anchorlight, an interdisciplinary creative space, founded with the intent of fostering artists, designers, and craftspeople at varying stages of their development. Home to artist studios, residency opportunities, and exhibition space Anchorlight encourages mentorship and the cross-pollination of skills among creatives in the Triangle. Additional music credits "Misterioso" by Dee Yan-Key is licensed under BY-NC-SA 4.0; "Turkey Vulture" by Chad Crouch is licensed under BY-NC 3.0 ; "Bond Band" by Yan Terrian is licensed under BY-SA 4.0; "Galamus (piano solo)" by Circus Marcus is licensed under BY-NC 3.0; "Simple Life" by Anton Khoryukov is licensed under BY-NC-SA 4.0; "Facing It" by Komiku is licensed under CC0 1.0. Ad Music: "Lonely Chicken Inside Shopping Mall (ID 122)" by KieLoKaz is licensed under BY-NC-ND 4.0; "The Valley" by Dee Yan-Key is licensed under BY-NC-SA 4.0; "Pillow Tree: Version 2" by UncleBibby is licensed under BY 4.0.  Links and further resources Manet and the Family Romance, Nancy Locke Olympia: Paris in the Age of Manet, Otto Friedrich The Art of Rivalry: Four Friendships, Betrayals, and Breakthroughs in Modern Art, Sebastian Smee The Telegraph: "Did Manet Have a Secret Son?" The Art Story: Edgar Degas The New York Times: "Degas and Mrs. Manet" Edouard Manet, Self-Portrait with Palette, 1878–1879 Edgar Degas, Self-Portrait, 1855 (detail) Edouard Manet, Le Déjeuner sur l’herbe (Luncheon on the Grass), 1862-1863 Edgar Degas, The Rehearsal of the Ballet Onstage, 1874 Edouard Manet, The Absinthe Drinker, 1859 (detail) Edgar Degas, Édouard Manet and Mme. Manet, 1868-69 Edouard Manet, Olympia, 1863

Jul 09 2018
31 mins
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