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Results for terms:animated cartoons

9 UMMA Objects (page 1/1)
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This is a black ink print on a cream colored background, filled with images of human heads.The upper portion contains a multitude of facial profiles with various features and expressions. At the bottom, there are seven men, depicted larger than the others and text at the bottom of the page identifying the figures on the left as "Characters" and the ones on the right as "Caricaturas". Between the fifth and sixth figures there is a simple line drawing of a face. Another line of text reads: " For a Farther Explanation of the Difference Betwixt Character and Caricatura See ye Preface to Jo. Andrews".<br />
William Hogarth
Characters and Caricatures
1743
Gift of Ellen Perley Frank for the collection of Ralph E. Shikes
2010/2.50
A print of a chaotic scene. The central image is of a group of men in a hot air balloon marked an "E.A.T expedition." Surrounding the ballon is a train, a man on horseback, angels, and other images connoting facets of the city, suburbia and rural areas. <br /><br />
EC 2017
Red Grooms (American (North American))
Untitled, from "The New York Collection for Stockholm: 30 Artists"
1973
Gift of Mr. Robert Rauschenberg
1976/2.112
This multi-colored photolithograph has an image of Minnie Mouse at the left center surrounded by a variety of geometric shapes and lines. Minnie Mouse's body is made up of dots. Below the figure, there is small, blurry text that reads "April 12, 1945." 
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Inside Down Under... What are the building blocks of structuralism?
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.15
This photolithograph is oriented horizontally and created in multiple colors. On each side, at top left and right, there is a block of squares within squares, in a variety of colors—orange, blue, purple, white, pink, yellow, brown. Below these blocks are multi-colored bands of horizontal stripes; below these are bands of vertical stripes. At the center of the image, there are two photographic images: on the left, a woman with dark hair and light skin with earrings on a yellow-orange background, and on the right, a brown-haired man in yellow playing an electric guitar on an indigo-blue background. Below the photographs is a horizontal line of multi-colored vertical stripes. At the bottom in the center is a series of rondels, each with a cartoonish multi-colored scene: left to right, girl and floating, horned mask, a cowboy with guns, and a clown. The artists signed and dated the print at the base. 
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
An Empire of Silly Statistics...A Fake War for Public Relations
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.10
Very colorful print with a series of colored bands, separated with black lines, at the top. Below the rainbow-colored bands are three fragmented images of the head of the Disney character Goofy, in teal, pink, yellow and white. The main portion of the print below has a series of differently organized and vibrantly colored grids and square patterns. At the base, there is an olive colored box, outlined in black, with black text reading: "Protocol-Sentences' the most adequate cosmological symbol centricity and radial arrangements organized, as a rule, according to quaternary point p a point would in turn give rise to yet more neutrons until a veritable avalanche developed: [mathematical equation] / [mathematical equation] .... The mathematical implications of the process are quite explicit. A pound of uranium contains some needs. With this desideratun [<em>sic</em>] in mind, transfers from one setttlement to another will be made on an exchange basis, or refers to "the nullity of forms" and other normalizing / fa
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Protocol-Sentences
1967
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.11.4
This screenprint has a series of horizontal lines in pink, orange, green, grey, tan, black, and blue. At the top, there is a grid design in black, tan and white. There is a band of figures at the bottom with images of Mickey and Minnie Mouse. Below, there is a band of colored hexigons and a band of dark pink with white text, which reads: "horizon of expectation". The problem 'Which comes first, the solid. The fashioning power, that has not contained in R*. In the first case we choose Z for A and thus get R* = B. In the second case we may also write the second line in the form (2<em>ˆ</em>1) Z T1, ..., from the dialectical usage. / almost an example of painted philosophy. Thus, the result of these pictures we can carry on a dialogue. fore T = ASi. Consequently the order of B is Zb, half of its operations are proper forming the group T the other half are improper, the coloring serves the visualization of form. The / colored border unconscious expectations, these CtT(a) + CtF(a) = Ct(a) no ve ní, vune ne vea ní.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Horizon of Expectations
1967
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.11.3
This pring shows the shoulders and skull of a skeleton wearing a wide brimmed hat adorned with plumes and decorative objects. 
José Guadalupe Posada (Mexican)
Calavera de la Catrina
1905 – 1915
Museum Purchase
1958/1.124
This colorful print has a series of elements organized into horizontal registers. At the top is an orange band with black text that reads, "A FORMULA THAT CAN SHATTER INTO A MILLION GLASS BULLETS.  The result is tax free Walt Disney in skill, but much cheaper in cost. And one ingenious programmer did manage to make the computer draw pictures of Mickey Mouse's head as seen from any chosen direction. He showed 100 people an / original Mondrian drawing and a drawing made by the computer in the style of Mondrian. He asked them to decided which drawing was artistically better, and which was produced by a machine. The unique solution will be given next month.". Below this is a register of boxes with traces of circuitry. <br /><br />
Then there is a band made of a pink grid, with white boxes with colors filling the space. Below is a large tan section with colorful gridded shapes in pink, orange, and green or green, purple, blue and aqua. Next is a Mondrian-like grid in white, orange, blue and red. Then, there is a s
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
A formula that can shatter into a million glass bullets
1967
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.11.2
This print has a teal-blue background with a series of patterned-panels overtop. One of these panel types has vertical stripes in dark and light olive, orange, and purple. Another set of panels are grey with white outlines of shapes that resemble mechanical parts. At the center of the print, there is a negative in grey of a series of parts and images of planes. On the upper left, there are three designs in white, red, blue and black. On the right, there are three black rondels, with blue and red stripes and a yellow star at the center. On each star is an image of Mickey Mouse. At the bottom of the print, there are three columns of text that read: column left, "<u>War Games Revisited</u> / Abortion - A kill which prevents enemy targets / from proceeding with their tacitcal mission. ' The attacker's game theorist, then, has figured / out that the attacker stands the best chance if / he allows chance to decide, using two-to-one / odds in favor of sector 2."; center column, "Explosive Train (or Explosive Chain) -
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
War Games Revised
1967
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.11.10
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