2 edition of Eva Hesse found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
Eva Hesse, Appointment Diary (image via Allen Memorial Art Museum, Oberlin College). Hesse kept diaries and journals of her life and work for the entirety of her short life. A compulsion; her Author: Cynthia Cruz. Genre/Form: Diaries Exhibition catalogs Exhibitions: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hesse, Eva, Eva Hesse. [Wien]: Kunsthalle Wien, ©
From the back cover: "Eva Hesse, artist and sculptor, was only 34 when brain cancer abruptly ended her life's work. Yet her contribution in painting and sculpture and her influence on the art world of the late 's and early 's, especially on serious women artists, is unchallenged.". Eva Hesse deepens the understanding of this extraordinary artist, not only in terms of her ground-breaking work, but also the life that provided the fertile soil for her achievements.
Eva Hesse () is one of America’s foremost postwar artists. Her pioneering sculptures, using latex, fiberglass, and plastics, helped establish the post-minimalist movement. Dying of a brain tumor at she had a mere decade-long career that, despite its brevity, is dense with complex, intriguing works that defy easy categorization. Born in , Eva Hesse was one of the icons of American art in the s, her work being a major influence on subsequent generations of artists. Comprehensive solo exhibitions in the past 30 years as well as a retrospective that toured from the San Francisco MoMA to the Museum Wiesbaden and finally to the Tate Modern in London, have.
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Eva Hesse was designed by Hesse's friends and colleagues Sol LeWitt and Pat Stier; her sculptures, drawings, and paintings are reproduced and discussed; and the text includes numerous quotations from her diaries.
First published in but long out-of-print, this classic text is both an insightful critical analysis and a tribute to an artist 5/5(8). After recently seeing the Eva Hesse documentary, I went back to this book which I obtained in Hesse was an important artist who was acknowledged when women were less likely to garner any attention.
This made her unsure of herself sometimes, but /5. "Eva Hesse and Sol LeWitt were the closest of Eva Hesse book, their bond informing much of their work.
A new book, Converging Lines, chronicles their kinship through personal photos, affectionate letters and postcards from across the globe."—T: The New York Times Style Magazine/5(7). Eva Hesse focuses on the body of criticism that has developed since the last major retrospective of Hesse's work, at the Yale University Art Gallery in The book's publication coincides with a major exhibition organized jointly by the San Francisco Museum of Art and the Wiesbaden Museum.
Eva Hesse, a pivotal figure in the development of postwar international art, created paintings, sculpture, and works on paper that were striking in their beauty and playful sensibility. Although much has been written about Hesse’s dramatic life—her childhood flight from Nazi Germany, her struggles to gain acceptance as a young female artist.
Eva Hesse: Sculpture focuses on the artist’s large-scale sculptures in latex and fiberglass and provides a rare opportunity to look at Hesse’s artistic achievement within the historical context of her life in never-before-seen family diaries and consider Hesse’s art from a variety of angles: Elisabeth Sussman discusses the sculptures shown in the solo exhibition.
Eva Hesse has 28 books on Goodreads with ratings. Eva Hesse’s most popular book is Labyrinths: Selected Stories and Other Writings. Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Eva Hesse books online.
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Learn More about Eva Hesse. Eva Hesse on Google; Eva Hesse image gallery at Hauser and Wirth; Eva Hesse at the Tate Museum; Working primarily in the 's, Eva Hesse transcended many of her male counterparts in a time when female artists were not looked highly upon.
Tragically, her life lasted only from her birth in to her untimely death in This exhibition and accompanying book offers the first opportunity to appreciate the resonances between the studio practices of Eva Hesse and Hannah Wilke. Both artists found themselves drawn to unconventional materials, such as latex, plastics, erasers, and laundry lint, which they used to make work that was viscerally related to the body.
Eva Hesse (Book): Eva Hesse's distinctive process-based art exerted a powerful influence on minimalist artists of the s and continues to inspire artists today. Using industrial materials such as latex and fiberglass, she exploited their flexibility to produce works with an unsettling psychic and corporeal resonance.
Hesse, who was born in Germany in and raised in New York City, died. Eva Hesse’s collected diaries begin at the end.
In the book’s last sentence, editor Barry Rosen thanks Hesse’s friend Gioia Timpanelli for discovering the diaries “on a low shelf in Eva Hesse’s studio.” After reading Hesse’s hope that “this book becomes my best friend,” you have to wonder if they should’ve stayed there.
Eva Hesse was a singular artist and human being, and this is the best book about her life and art. In the catalog statement of her final show included here, less than a. Eva Hesse, German-born American painter and sculptor known for using unusual materials such as rubber tubing, fibreglass, synthetic resins, cord, cloth, and wire.
Hesse had a prolific yet short career, and her influence since her death at age 34 has been widespread. Born into a German Jewish. Eva Hesse Sculpture (Book): Sussman, Elisabeth: The work of sculptor Eva Hesse (), one of the greatest American artists of the s, continues to inspire and to endure in large part because of its deeply emotional and evocative qualities.
Her latex and fiberglass sculptures in particular have a resonance that transcends the boundaries of minimalist art in which she had her roots. Der Aufstand der Musen: Die "neue Frau in der englischen Moderne (Haller-Hefte) by Hesse, Eva and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Eva Hesse (Janu – ), was a Jewish German-born American sculptor, known for her pioneering work in materials such as latex, fiberglass, and plastics.
She is one of the artists who ushered in the postminimal art movement in the s. Hesse was born into a family of observant Jews in Hamburg, Germany, on Janu Born: Frau Eva - Demian's all-encompassing character, she has both male and female features, meant to symbolize her superiority and timelessness.
She is not bound by the traditional societal idea of what a woman should be and for this reason she becomes Sinclair's ideal woman. Eva Hesse Spectres was organized by E. Luanne McKinnon, Director, University of New Mexico Art Museum, Albuquerque, in collaboration with the Estate of Eva Hesse and made possible by the FUNd Endowment, the Julius Rolshoven Memorial Fund, and the Robert Lehman Foundation.
Eva Hesse’s Diaries, ed. by Barry Rosen, with the assistance of Tamara Bloomberg () is published by Hauser & Wirth in association with .One of the first to work with synthetic materials like fiberglass, latex, and plastic, Eva Hesse is best-known for her innovative sculptures, dubbed Postminimalist for the time and style in which they were made.
Reacting to the rigidity and uniformity of Minimalism, Hesse’s sculptural forms appear soft, slack, and uneven, conveying a human ality: American.Demian: The Story of Emil Sinclair's Youth is a Bildungsroman by Hermann Hesse, first published in ; a prologue was added in Demian was first published under the pseudonym "Emil Sinclair", the name of the narrator of the story, but Hesse was later revealed to be the author.
3 Jungian Influence. Embracing : Hermann Hesse.