Munson, Kim (Hrsg.): Comic Art in Museums. Jackson: Univ. Press of Mississippi, 2020. (386 S.)
Added by: joachim (2019-10-29 01:10) Last edited by: joachim (2021-01-03 20:15)
|Resource type: Book
ID no. (ISBN etc.): 9781496828118
BibTeX citation key: Munson2020
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Keywords: Art, Collection of essays, Museum, Popular culture
Publisher: Univ. Press of Mississippi (Jackson)
|Attachments Table of Contents [3/37]|
Through essays and interviews, Kim A. Munson’s anthology tells the story of the over-thirty-year history of the artists, art critics, collectors, curators, journalists, and academics who championed the serious study of comics, the trends and controversies that produced institutional interest in comics, and the wax and wane and then return of comic art in museums.
Audiences have enjoyed displays of comic art in museums as early as 1930. In the mid-1960s, after a period when most representational and commercial art was shunned, comic art began a gradual return to art museums as curators responded to the appropriation of comics characters and iconography by such famous pop artists as Andy Warhol and Roy Lichtenstein. From the first-known exhibit to show comics in art historical context in 1942 to the evolution of manga exhibitions in Japan, this volume regards exhibitions both in the United States and internationally.
With over eighty images and thoughtful essays by Denis Kitchen, Brian Walker, Andrei Molotiu, Paul Gravett, Art Spiegelman, Trina Robbins, and Charles Hatfield, among others, this anthology shows how exhibitions expanded the public dialogue about comic art and our expectation of “good art”—displaying how dedicated artists, collectors, fans, and curators advanced comics from a frequently censored low-art medium to a respected art form celebrated worldwide.
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