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Minimalistic Art

Transcript: Name: “Equivalent VIII” Artist: Carl Andre (1966). Material: firebricks. Size: 127 x 686 x 2292 mm. Collection: Tate Modern. Name: Untitled Artist: Dan Flavin (1963) Material: Ultraviolet, blue fluorescent tubes and fixtures. Size: 8 x 96 x 4 inches. Collection: Walker Art Center. Name: Un-named Artist: Donald Judd Date: 1965 Medium: Sculpture, Sculptures Size: overall 14.6875 x 76.5625 x 25.625 inches Institution: Walker Art Center Name: Unknown Artist: Carl Andre Date: 1968 Size: overall 0.5 x 204 x 38 inches Institution: Walker Art Center Name: “Who’s Afraid of Red, Green, Blue?” Artist: Ellsworth Kelly Date: 1964 Medium: Paintings Size: unframed 90 x 66 inches Institution: Walker Art Center Art Analysis Style Information by: Lennart Koonstra In the 1960's, minimalism really fell apart, several branches of Minimalism began to form "Light and Space"- lead by Robert Irwin "Land Art" - lead by Robert Smithson and Walter de Maria Many artist purposely created their work • According to Google, minimalism is a style that uses pared-down design elements. • A minimalist sculpture is composed of simple, monument forms that are made of plastic, metal, fiberglass, etc. The artist actually tries to make their work inexpressive and non-referential. • A minimalist painting usually has large, simplified, forms on a flat surface, usually the forms are geometrical. Description What, Where, and by whom was the work done? Analysis What is the style of the work, and does the work fit into an art movement? Interpretation How did time and place affect the artists style and subject matter? Judgement Does the work of art make an important contribution to the history of art? Also known as ABC art It emerged as a movement in the 1950's, most artists came from the then dominant Abstract Expressionist vein However the first examples began to appear in the 18th century Historical Information Historical Information Bibliography Minimalistic Art Historical Information The movement really began to grow in the 20th century it was a reaction against Abstract Expressionism Several popular artists are Donald Judd Agnes Martin John McCracken Yves Klein By the late 1960's, Minimalism was beginning to show signs of breaking apart one popular artist referred to the movement as "literalism" This artist said, "Art is art and an object is an object." Outline Style Analysis Art Analysis Historical Information

Minimalistic Architect

Transcript: What is a Tiny House? A Tiny house is simply a social movement where people choose a smaller and more eco-friendly How to become a Minimalistic Architect A minimalistic Architect earns a median of $76,100 every year and $36.50 per hour.!jig[1]/ Earnings video TIME! What is a Minimalistic Architect? By: Sophie Wells and Angelina Cortez Bachelors degree Professionals need 3 years of experience in the field. Job Outlook Tiny House Tour Minimalistic Architects grow 7% from 2014-2024. This is the average speed a community grows at. Minimalistic Architecture Related occupations Nature Of Work Where do they work? 1.) Offices 2.) Outside building sights A Minimalistic Architect is someone who takes a huge idea and makes it into a smaller version. 1.) Civil engineers 2.) Drafters 3.) Construction Managers


Transcript: HOW Steve mARTLand WHY WHEn Iyanu Oladapo-Ojo Today we will be talking about Steve MaRTALND and HIS MUSIC w rizz milos The type of music that steve martland used was WHAT Minimalistic For example: whAT IS MINIMALISTIC MUSIC IQ Minimal music is a form of art music or other compositional practice that employs limited or minimal musical materials. Prominent features of minimalist music include repetitive patterns or pulses, steady drones, consonant harmony, and reiteration of musical phrases or smaller units Principia analysis IDEAS In here ;-; Principia World Is in Heaven Re-Mix Shoulder to Shoulder Crossing the Border American Invention Danceworks: Dance 4 Danceworks: Dance 3 Danceworks: Dance 2 Like the man himself, Martland's music is joyfully, wilfully energetic, it's riotously noisy, and brazenly, brilliantly brash; it's occasionally complex, but more often than not it's gleefully approachable, and it's never anything but engagingly, viscerally compelling. Martland found his own idiom that's as far away as possible from the well-behaved refinement of some of his British contemporaries. A piece like Beat the Retreat is ballsy and obstreperous, at least to those delicate souls who think that regular beats and in-your-face rock-inspired instrumental lineups really aren't what contemporary music ought to be doing. But Steve never wanted to lose his audience either, nor did he subscribe to the ideologies of high modernist mannerism. His music is full of top tunes, infectious rhythmic power, and bold, poster-paint colours. It communicates through the new contexts he created for it, whether through performing groups (he set up The Steve Martland Band to play his music), record labels (he was signed to Factory in the 1980s), and audiences.

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