Shop > Artists' Books

#06185

How To Look Art Comics

Artist
Ad Reinhardt
Price
$47.00
Date
2014
Publisher
Hatje Cantz
Format
Artists' Books
ISBN
9783775737685
Size
28.5 × 36 × 1.5 cm
Length
92 
Description

Edited by Anna Gray, Kristine Bell. Text by Robert Storr.

Featured image, “Foundingfathersfollyday,” first published in Art News, Vol. 53, No. 2, in April 1954, is reproduced from Ad Reinhardt: How to Look.Published on the occasion of the exhibition Ad Reinhardt at David Zwirner, New York, this catalogue presents a comprehensive exploration of the artist’s cartoon works, which he created for various publications throughout his lifetime, most notably the progressive tabloid daily newspaper P.M., in which his How to Look series first appeared in 1946. Reinhardt’s comics shed light on the artist’s humorous insight into art history, politics and culture, as well as his unparalleled critical sensibility as a painter and thinker. The publication includes new scholarship on this facet of Reinhardt’s practice by curator Robert Storr.

Ad Reinhardt (1913–1967) was born in Buffalo, New York, and studied art history at Columbia University, where he forged lifelong friendships with Thomas Merton and Robert Lax. After studies at the American Artists School, he worked for the WPA and became a member of the American Abstract Artists group, with whom he exhibited for the next decade; later he was also represented by Betty Parsons. Throughout his career Reinhardt engaged in art-world activist politics, participating in the famous protests against The Museum of Modern Art in 1940 and the Metropolitan Museum of Art in 1950 (among the group that became known as “The Irascibles”).

Featured image, “Foundingfathersfollyday,” first published in Art News, Vol. 53, No. 2, in April 1954, is reproduced from Ad Reinhardt: How to Look.

  1. How To Look

Art Comics
 

Related Items

  1. Luís Alegre: The bullshit you don’t know and know you don’t know
  2. György Lukács

Notes on Georg Simmel’s Lessons, 1906/07, and on a “Sociology of Art,“ c. 1909
  3. Péter György: The Two Kassels:

Same Time, Another Space
  4. Gerhard Richter: Editions 1965-2013

Catalogue Raisonné
  5. Noa Eshkol: Wall Carpets
  6. Joan Jonas: In the Shadow a Shadow
  7. Lawrence Weiner: If in Fact There Is a Context
  8. G.M. Tamás: Innocent Power
  9. Ian Wallace: The First documenta, 1955
  10. Erkki Kurenniemi
  11. William Kentridge & Peter L. Galison:

The Refusal of Time
  12. Christoph Menke: Aesthetics of Equality
  13. Jalal Toufic: Reading, Rewriting Poe’s “The Oval Portrait“
  14. Paul Ryan: Two Is Not a Number

A Conversation with Ayreen Anastas and Rene Gabri
  15. Kenneth Goldsmith: Letter to Bettina Funcke
  16. Doug Ashford, Julie Ault, Group Material: AIDS Timeline
  17. Marcel Dzama: Puppets, Pawns, and Prophets
  18. Robert Longo: Stand
  19. Robin Nishio: Wailed
  20. Michael DeForge: Lose #7
  21. Michael DeForge: Dressing
  22. Agnes Martin
  23. A Man Walks into a Bar...
  24. Jonny Petersen: D.B. 3
  25. More Than You Wanted to Know About John Baldessari Volume II
  26. Igor Zabel: Contemporary Art Theory
  27. Jonny Petersen: The World’s Best Cookie
  28. Seth Price: 2000 Words
  29. Genesis P-Orridge: G.P.O. versus G.P-OA Chronicle of Mail Art on Trial
  30. Jonny Petersen: D.B.4
  31. Parachute: The Anthology, Volume II: Performance and Performativity
  32. Lawrence Weiner: THE GRACE OF A GESTURE
  33. Cory Arcangel: All the Small Things
  34. John Miller: The Ruin of Exchange
  35. Gordon Matta-Clark: Art Cards
  36. Making Art Global, Part 1

The Third Havana Biennial 1989
  37. Dave Weir: (omega omega)
  38. Martin Creed: What’s the Point of It?
  39. I Cancel All My Works at Death
  40. Pawel Althamer: 2000 Words