SHANNON, J: The Disappearance of Objects: New York Art and the Rise of the Postmodern City

Shannon, Joshua. The Disappearance of Objects: New York Art and the Rise of the Postmodern City. Yale University Press, 2009. ISBN: 9780300137064. Unmarked text. Some edge wear on dust jacket and a closed tear. Very Good in very good dust jacket. Hardcover. (#30658) $20.00

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Focusing on works by Claes Oldenburg, Jasper Johns, Robert Rauschenberg, and Donald Judd, art historian Joshua Shannon shows how New York art engaged with the rapid urbanization of the city. 48 color and 141 black and white illustrations, including photos of the artists.

WILLIAMS, F: “Who Hears My Voice”: The Art of Franklin Williams

Cover. "Who Hears My Voice": The Art of Franklin Williams “Who Hears My Voice”: The Art of Franklin Williams. Nora Eccles Harrison Museum of Art, Utah State University, 1997. Unmarked. Very Good. Booklet (Saddle Stitched). (#30603)

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Booklet for November 8, 1997-January 11, 1998 exhibition at the Nora Eccles Harrison Museum of Art, Utah State University. 8 small images, including a photograph of the artist. Essay and biography. 8p.

Since the 1960’s, Franklin Williams (b. 1940) has developed an idiosyncratic approach to art-making, creating intricately constructed sculptures, paintings, and works on paper using a range of techniques and processes, including sewing directly into his supports.

Inside page: "Who Hears My Voice": The Art of Franklin Williams

RAUSCHENBERG, R: Robert Rauschenberg: Scenarios (Pace Wildenstein, 2005)

Book cover. Robert Rauschenberg: Scenarios (Pace Wildenstein, 2005)Hijuelos, Oscar. Robert Rauschenberg: Scenarios. Pace Wildenstein, 2005. ISBN: 1930743432. Unmarked. Very Good. Paperback. (#30482) $15.00

Accompanied January 14 through February 5, 2005 exhibition. Exhibition checklist. 48p. Beautifully illustrated throughout. Essay by Oscar Hijuelos.

Robert Rauschenberg (1925-2008) was an American painter and graphic artist whose early combines anticipated the pop art movement. In the Scenario series, digital color prints made with pigment ink were transferred onto two polylaminate panels. Imagery is often arranged in a gridlike format with less overlap than in preceding works.

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Back Cover. Robert Rauschenberg: Scenarios (Pace Wildenstein, 2005)