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Author Topic: FEMINIST ARTISTS!!! [Slightly NSFW]  (Read 35019 times)
fairytales
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« on: Jan 20, 2007, 21:52 »

I didn't know where to put this so i decided here. I'm doing all about feminism for one of my art projects but i seem to be running out of artists and ideas, so if you know any artists then please send me a link or their name.

Thank you xoxoxox




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Suzanne
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« Reply #1 on: Jan 20, 2007, 22:00 »

Hmm.. I don't really know what "feminist" art is these days, but I'll move this thread to the "Erotica" section because it's pretty NSFW. I hope you don't mind.
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fairytales
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« Reply #2 on: Jan 20, 2007, 22:06 »

no thats okie... i wasn't sure which one out of the 2 to put it in xoxox
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Adam
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« Reply #3 on: Jan 21, 2007, 03:41 »

Well, much like Suzanne, I have no idea what feminist art would be. What I do know is that the first image looks quite a bit like an old Erwin Olaf photo.



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flinders
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« Reply #4 on: Jan 21, 2007, 20:07 »

There's Judy Chicago.  I don't know how active she is now, but she's got an incredible body of work.  



From The Dinner Party
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fairytales
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« Reply #5 on: Jan 21, 2007, 20:40 »

Thank you Adam for that image i find it very useful and thanks to flinders as well, i have been looking at Judy, i find her work very interesting and it stands out xox
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flinders
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« Reply #6 on: Jan 22, 2007, 03:31 »

What about Yoko Ono?  I don't know if her art is specifically feminist.  

And Guerilla Girls?
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fairytales
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« Reply #7 on: Jan 22, 2007, 12:10 »

Thanks i shall look at Yoko's work. Have looked at the Guerilla Girls though, thanks anyway  Smile
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Suzanne
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« Reply #8 on: Jan 22, 2007, 23:12 »

I don't really know where you're located, fairytales, but I thought this email I just received from H-Museum might interest you:

Quote
From: "Schwartz, Alexandra"
Subject: MoMA Symposium "The Feminist Future"
Date: Mon, 22 Jan 2007 11:28:22 -0500
---------------------------------------------------------

The Feminist Future: Theory and Practice in the Visual Arts
New York, Museum of Modern Art
January 26-27, 2007

This symposium addresses critical questions surrounding the relationship
between art and gender, bringing together international leaders in
contemporary art, art history, and related disciplines. After the activism
of the 1960s and '70s, and the revisionist critiques of the 1980s and '90s,
this symposium will examine ways in which gender is currently addressed by
artists, museums and the academy, and its future role in art practice and
scholarship.

The Feminist Future is entirely sold out for both Friday and Saturday.
Depending on availability, additional tickets for the live event in the
Titus 1 Theater and/or the video simulcast in the Bartos Theater may be
released beginning at 9:30 a.m. on the mornings of Friday, January 26
(tickets for Friday only), and Saturday, January 27 (tickets for Saturday
only). The line will form in front of MoMA's Ronald and Jo Carole Lauder
Building, 11 West 53 Street.

The Feminist Future symposium will be audiostreamed live on WPS1 Art Radio
on January 26 and 27, from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. each day.
Audio and video recordings of the symposium will be posted in their entirety
at www.moma.org/audio one to two weeks after the event.

The Feminist Future is made possible by The Modern Women's Fund.


----------------------------------------------------------------------------
----

Symposium Schedule


Friday, January 26, 2007

9:30 a.m. Welcome and opening remarks
Deborah Wye, The Abby Aldrich Rockefeller Chief Curator of Prints and
Illustrated Books, The Museum of Modern Art

9:45 a.m. Keynote Address
Lucy R. Lippard, writer and activist

10:45 a.m. Break

11:00 a.m. Panel: Activism/Race/Geopolitics
Moderator: David Little, Director of Adult and Academic Programs, The Museum
of Modern Art

Coco Fusco, artist and Associate Professor, Columbia University School of
the Arts

Guerrilla Girls Frida Kahlo and Kathe Kollwitz, two founding members of the
feminist activist group

Carrie Lambert-Beatty, Assistant Professor of History of Art and
Architecture and Visual and Environmental Studies, Harvard University

Richard Meyer, Katherine Stein Sachs CW'69 and Keith L. Sachs W'67 Visiting
Professor, Department of History of Art, University of Pennsylvania


1:15 p.m. Lunch break

2:30 p.m. Panel: Body/Sexuality/Identity
Moderator: Sally Berger, Assistant Curator, Department of Film, The Museum
of Modern Art

Marina Abramovic, artist

Beatriz Colomina, Professor of Architecture and Director of the Program in
Media and Modernity, Princeton University

Geeta Kapur, critic and curator, New Delhi

Martha Rosler, artist

4:40 p.m. Response
Catherine de Zegher, curator and art historian, New York/Kortrijk, Belgium

5:30 p.m. Reception
You are cordially invited to attend a reception for all speakers and
audience members, with an opportunity to view the exhibition Reconstructing
the Feminist Past: Critical Documentation 1960 to Now, in The Lewis B. and
Dorothy Cullman Education and Research Building. Please present your
symposium ticket for admission.


Saturday, January 27, 2007

9:30 a.m. Welcome and opening remarks
Deborah Wye, The Abby Aldrich Rockefeller Chief Curator of Prints and
Illustrated Books, The Museum of Modern Art

9:45 a.m. Keynote Address
Anne M. Wagner, Professor of Modern Art, Department of History of Art,
University of California, Berkeley

10:45 a.m. Break

11:00 a.m. Panel: Writing the History of Feminism
Moderator: Alexandra Schwartz, Project Curatorial Assistant, The Museum of
Modern Art

Ute Meta Bauer, Associate Professor and Director of the Visual Arts Program,
Department of Architecture, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Connie Butler, The Robert Lehman Foundation Chief Curator of Drawings, The
Museum of Modern Art

David Joselit, Professor and Chair, Department of History of Art, Yale
University

Griselda Pollock, Professor of the Social and Critical Histories of Art and
Director of Centre for Cultural Analysis, History, and Theory, University of
Leeds

1:15 p.m. Lunch break

2:30 p.m. Panel: Institutionalization of Feminism
Moderator: Anne Umland, Curator, Department of Painting and Sculpture, The
Museum of Modern Art

Salah Hassan, Professor of Art History and Director of African Studies and
Research Center, Cornell University

Helen Molesworth, Chief Curator of Exhibitions, Wexner Center for the Arts,
Ohio State University

Wangechi Mutu, artist

Ingrid Sischy, Editor-in-Chief, Interview

4:40 p.m. Response
Linda Nochlin, Lila Acheson Wallace Professor of Modern Art, Institute of
Fine Arts, New York University

____________________________
Alexandra Schwartz
The Museum of Modern Art
Office of Curatorial Affairs
11 West 53 Street
5th Floor
New York, New York 10019
alexandra_schwartz@moma.org
t 212-333-1154
f 212-708-9590

--
H-MUSEUM
H-Net Network for Museums and Museum Studies
E-Mail: h-museum@h-net.msu.edu
WWW: http://www.h-museum.net
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flinders
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« Reply #9 on: Jan 23, 2007, 14:18 »

Looks like they're webcasting (and archiving) the audio of that conference.  Fairytales can listen in from the comfort of her own lair.  Wherever that happens to be.
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Suzanne
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« Reply #10 on: Jan 23, 2007, 14:36 »

God bless the Holy Internet.  thee church ov psychick blah
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fairytales
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« Reply #11 on: Jan 24, 2007, 00:44 »

I live in England but i shall try and listen to it if i can. Thank you for that. I havn't read it properly yet because i'm doing an essay  Rolling Eyes but i shall look at it properly tomorrow. Thank you xox
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Suzanne
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« Reply #12 on: Jan 29, 2007, 18:27 »

Arrow The NYT has a review on the symposium.
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fairytales
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« Reply #13 on: Feb 03, 2007, 22:29 »

Thank you very much for that, is very interesting and helpful.  Very Happy
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Suzanne
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« Reply #14 on: Feb 06, 2007, 14:44 »

You're most welcome, my dear. Here's something else I just stumbled upon:

‘We’re Finally Infiltrating’


© Lisa Reihana

Quote
Call this the year of institutional consciousness-raising: three major art centers, the Museum of Contemporary Art in Los Angeles, the Museum of Modern Art in New York, and the Brooklyn Museum, have scheduled big events devoted to feminism’s impact on art history—past, present, and future. And, not surprisingly, the main initiators of these events are women.


Read on
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