Archive for Items Categorized 'Art/Photo', only excerpts shown, click title for full entry.
by Gianni, Goodwin, Gaiman, McKeever, Miller et al
Not for fanfolk only! Every book lover with an especial interest in pen-and-ink, black-and-white, the art of drawing, should consider tracking this one down.
For many, Yoko Ono is merely John Lennon’s widow. But before she even knew about The Beatles, she was an artist in her own right. For decades, her standing in the art world has been on the fringe—until now: MoMA gave her her own show.
by Berman, Mednick
Lundbye, Ancher, Hammershol are not household names but these artists are well known in their home country and deserve wider recognition. This book accompanied a NY show and while it doesn’t fully capture these wonderful paintings, it introduces to the general public a whole other world.
by Edward Quinn
For most, the 1950s were a time of austerity. Celebrities were blissfully unaware of it and car makers were happy to indulge them. Quinn captures them in candid shots.
by Zahira Véliz Bomford
Works of art on paper are sensitive to light and therefore cannot be on permanent public display. The Courtauld Gallery has one of the most important collections of Spanish drawings in Britain and this catalog accompanied one of their periodic exhibits.
by Barbara Macklowe
Been there/done that? Even if you have, you probably haven’t seen what—or how—Barbara Macklowe sees.
by Jeremy Adamson et al
This collection of 2000 immensely varied works represents the largest gift ever made to a Canadian cultural institution. This one book of five discusses signature works by Canadian artists.
by Terry O’Neill
Many unpublished photos by an important photographer offer a candid look at a cultural touchstone that is now half a century old!
by James Rondeau and Sheena Wagstaff
Over 130 paintings and sculptures as well as over 30 rarely seen drawings and collages illustrate all periods of the artist’s career and offer a fresh look and new insights.
by David M. Pulvertaft
The open sea is a massive force and notoriously superstitious sailors sought to appease it by mounting an offering on the stems of their ships. Thus was born what would evolve into the nautical figurehead, here examined on 350 years of British warships.
by Paul Kasmin
Have your own “Alice in Wonderland” moment with this intimate look at the artists’ home and studio that are brimming with nature-inspired sculptural pieces that look familiar but really aren’t.
by Ricardo B. Sanchez
This book is about art, photography, things unseen, thoughts unthought, managing fear, and, oh, bulls. You’ll be surprised . . .