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Claire Trevor School Of The Arts
The Claire Trevor
Claire Trevor
School of the Arts (CTSA, Claire Trevor) is an academic unit at the University of California, Irvine
University of California, Irvine
focused on the performing and visual arts. The four departments housed in the school are for art, dance, drama, and music
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Brutalist Architecture
Brutalist architecture
Brutalist architecture
flourished from the 1950s to the mid-1970s, descending from the modernist architectural movement of the early 20th century.[1] The term originates from the French word for "raw", as Le Corbusier described his choice of material béton brut, meaning raw concrete in French.[2][3] Architects Alison and Peter Smithson
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Yvonne Rainer
One year at San Francisco
San Francisco
Junior College Martha Graham Center of Contemporary DanceKnown for Performance art, Choreography, Dancing, FilmAwards MacArthur Fellows Program Yvonne Rainer
Yvonne Rainer
(born November 24, 1934) is an American dancer, choreographer, and filmmaker, whose work in these disciplines is regarded as challenging and experimental.[1] Her work is sometimes classified as minimalist art. Rainer currently lives and works in New York.[2]Contents1 Early life 2 Dance and choreographic work2.1 Select choreography3 Cinematic work 4 Return to Dance 5 Feminism 6 Recognition 7 References 8 Bibliography 9 External linksEarly life[edit] Yvonne Rainer
Yvonne Rainer
was born on November 24, 1934 in San Francisco, California.[1] Rainer's parents, Joseph and Jeanette, considered themselves radicals
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David Hockney
David Hockney, OM, CH, RA (born 9 July 1937) is an English painter, draughtsman, printmaker, stage designer and photographer
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Chris Burden
Christopher Lee "Chris" Burden (April 11, 1946 – May 10, 2015) was an American artist working in performance, sculpture and installation art.Contents1 Early life and career 2 Work2.1 Early performance art 2.2 Later work3 Exhibitions 4 Collections 5 Art market 6 Personal life 7 References 8 External linksEarly life and career[edit] Christopher Lee Burden,[2] the son of Robert Burden, an engineer, and Rhoda Burden, a biologist, was born in Boston
Boston
in 1946 and grew up in Cambridge, Massachusetts,[3] France and Italy.[4] When he was 12, he endured emergency surgery — performed without anesthesia — on his left foot after having been severely injured in a motor-scooter crash on Elba; during the long convalescence that followed, he became deeply interested in visual art, particularly in photography.[2] Burden studied for his B.A
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Catherine Opie
Catherine Opie
Catherine Opie
(born 1961[1]) is an American fine-art photographer. She lives and works in West Adams, Los Angeles.[2] Opie studies the relationships between mainstream and infrequent society, with a large emphasis on sexual identity, specializing in portraiture, studio, and landscape photography. Through photography Opie documents the connections between the individual and the space inhabited. She is well known for her portraits exploring the Los Angeles leather-dyke community. She is currently a tenured professor of photography at University of California at Los Angeles (UCLA).[3][4]Contents1 Life 2 Work 3 Publications 4 Exhibitions 5 Awards 6 References 7 External linksLife[edit] Opie was influenced early in life by photographer Lewis Hine
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Robert Irwin (artist)
Robert Irwin (born September 12, 1928) is an American installation artist who has explored perception and the conditional in art, often through site-specific, architectural interventions that alter the physical, sensory and temporal experience of space. He began his career as a painter in the 1950s, but in the 1960s shifted to installation work, becoming a pioneer whose work helped to define the aesthetics and conceptual issues of the West Coast Light and Space movement. His early works often employed light and veils of scrim to transform gallery and museum spaces, but since 1975, he has also incorporated landscape projects into his practice. Irwin has conceived over fifty-five site-specific projects, at institutions including the Getty Center
Getty Center
(1992–98), Dia:Beacon (1999–2003), and the Chinati Foundation in Marfa, Texas (2001–16)
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Larry Bell (artist)
Larry Bell (born in 1939) is a contemporary American artist and sculptor. He lives and works in Taos, New Mexico, and maintains a studio in Venice, California. From 1957 to 1959 he studied at the Chouinard Art Institute in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
as a student of Robert Irwin, Richards Ruben, Robert Chuey, and Emerson Woelffer.[1] He is a grant recipient from, among others, the National Endowment for the Arts
National Endowment for the Arts
and the Guggenheim Foundation, and his artworks are found in the collections of many major cultural institutions
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Eleanor Antin
Eleanor Antin (née Fineman; February 27, 1935) is an American performance artist, film-maker, installation artist, conceptual artist and feminist artist.[1]Contents1 Early life and education 2 Career 3 Selected solo exhibitions 4 Selected group exhibitions 5 Awards 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksEarly life and education[edit] Eleanor Fineman was born in the Bronx
Bronx
on February 27, 1935.[2] Her parents, Sol Fineman and Jeanette Efron, were Polish Jews who had recently immigrated to the United States.[1] She attended Music and Art
Art
High School in Harlem,[3] (W
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John Mason (artist)
John Mason (born in 1927 in Madrid, Nebraska) is a contemporary American artist. Mason’s work focuses on exploring the physical properties of clay and its “extreme plasticity.” [1] Mason is recognized for his focus and steady investigation of mathematical concepts relating to rotation, symmetry, and modules as well as his formal innovation with the ceramic medium. Biography[edit] John Masons early childhood was spent in the Midwest; Mason's family moved to Fallon, Nevada in 1937, where he finished elementary and high school.[2] Mason settled in Los Angeles in 1949 at the age of 22.[3] Mason attended Otis Art Institute, and in 1954 enrolled at Chouinard Art Institute, where he became a student and close friend of ceramicist Peter Voulkos
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Ed Bereal
Ed Bereal (born 1937) is an American artist best known for his work in assemblage and for his participation in exhibitions and performances that addressed political issues and racial stereotypes from the 1960s onward. In 1961, his work was included in the controversial exhibition War Babies at the Huysman Gallery in Los Angeles, along with work by Larry Bell, Joe Goode, and Ron Miyashiro.[1][2] Bereal was a founding member of the 1960s radical street theater group Bodacious Buggerrilla
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Michael Asher (artist)
Michael Max Asher (July 15, 1943 – October 15, 2012) was a conceptual artist, described by The New York Times
New York Times
as "among the patron saints of the Conceptual Art phylum known as Institutional Critique, an often esoteric dissection of the assumptions that govern how we perceive art."[1] Rather than designing new art objects, Asher typically altered the existing environment, by repositioning or removing artworks, walls, facades, etc. Asher was also a highly regarded professor of art, who spent decades on the faculty at
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Marat/Sade
The Persecution and Assassination of Jean-Paul Marat
Jean-Paul Marat
as Performed by the Inmates of the Asylum of Charenton Under the Direction of the Marquis de Sade
Marquis de Sade
(German: Die Verfolgung und Ermordung Jean Paul Marats dargestellt durch die Schauspielgruppe des Hospizes zu Charenton unter Anleitung des Herrn de Sade), usually shortened to Marat/Sade (pronounced [ma.ʁa.sad]), is a 1963 play by Peter Weiss
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Irvine, California
Irvine (/ˈɜːrvaɪn/ UR-vyn) is a master-planned city in Orange County, California, United States. The Irvine Company
Irvine Company
started developing the area in the 1960s and the city was formally incorporated on December 28, 1971. The 66-square-mile (170 km2) city[12] had a population of 212,375 as of the 2010 census; in 2016 the city's population was 258,386.[7] A number of corporations, particularly in the technology and semiconductor sectors, have their national or international headquarters in Irvine
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Night Of The Iguana
The Night of the Iguana is a stage play written by American author Tennessee Williams, based on his 1948 short story. The play premiered on Broadway in 1961. Two film adaptations have been made, including the Academy Award-winning 1964 film directed by John Huston
John Huston
and starring Richard Burton, Ava Gardner, and Deborah Kerr. The other is a 2000 Serbo-Croatian production.Contents1 Description 2 Original Broadway production 3 Film versions 4 1976 Broadway revival 5 Other stage productions 6 In popular culture 7 References 8 External linksDescription[edit] In 1940s Mexico
Mexico
an ex-minister, the Reverend T. Lawrence Shannon, has been locked out of his church after characterizing the Western image of God as a "senile delinquent", during one of his sermons. Shannon is not de-frocked, but he is institutionalized for a "nervous breakdown". Some time after his release, the Rev
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Midsummer Night's Dream
A Midsummer Night's Dream
Dream
is a comedy written by William Shakespeare in 1595/96. It portrays the events surrounding the marriage of Theseus, the Duke of Athens, to Hippolyta, the former queen of the Amazons. These include the adventures of four young Athenian lovers and a group of six amateur actors (the mechanicals) who are controlled and manipulated by the fairies who inhabit the forest in which most of the play is set
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