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Between and Mortarboard


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TV Culture and Criticism

This colorful print is broken up in to four panels, which are divided by a black border with white dashes and then surrounded by a red border, which includes designs in white. In the upper left panel is the image of a blue and yellow house. The upper right shows a television set sitting on a table alongside a glass of milk, a key ring, notepad, plate, and cell phone. In the lower left panel, the bust of a girl with blonde hair in pig-tail braids is standing in front of two houses, one traditional and one modern. The lower right panel depicts an orange, yellow, and red store labeled "Shop and Buy" with a parking lot out front. The artist's initals are included in the print (l.r.) in white on red "RG".
Rodney Alan Greenblat
Christina's World
1989
screenprint | paper
Gift of Jack A. and Noreen Rounick
2004/2.42
This vertical print shows a slick advertising image in the top half with a man and a woman watching an early model television set. The woman is smoking a cigarette. A text box is inserted asking three questions. The bottom half is less slick, simply a diagram and text, some of it in a typewriter font. Text above and below asks about how soon television sets will be widely available in homes and museums. The date 1944 is included in parentheses at the top of the image.
Nam June Paik
A New Design for TV Chair
1973
screenprint | paper
Gift of Mr. Robert Rauschenberg
1976/2.123
This print is a colorful image of a sink filled with green water. At the center, there is a miniature boat that floats in the water. On the counter-space of the sink at the back, there sits various toiletries such as mouthwash, perfume, toothbrushes, and a razor. Almost out of the frame, a red washcloth hangs off the left edge of the sink. The print is signed (l.r.) "Doug Webb" and numbered (l.l.) "AP 24/75" in pencil.
Doug Webb
Urban Daydream II
1985
screenprint | paper
Gift of Jack A. and Noreen Rounick
2005/1.415
This color screenprint is separated into two main parts. At the top is a frame made out of unwrapped candy and wrapped candy bars with an image of a man flexing his arm, while a bikini-clad woman peeks from behind the bicep in the frame. The bottom half of the image has two blue and red stars, one on top of the other at the right, and a television to the left. The television has a handle at the top, with an arm coming from the upper candy-frame to hold the handle, and on the screen is a large moth on a red background.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi
Llalla Pallozza...Image fades but memory lingers on
1965 - 1970
screenprint | paper
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.23
Richard Hamilton
Kent State
1970
screenprint | paper
Gift of Graham and Marianne Smith
1991/2.84
Portrait of Hollywood actress Marilyn Monroe.
Andy Warhol
Marilyn
1967
screenprint | paper
Gift of Frances and Sydney Lewis
1969/1.84
This print is made up of overlaying photographs in a reddish-orange tint. Spots of red also overlap each other, and the photographs, and there is a large horizontal swath of a deeper red along the top. The print is editioned, signed and dated in pencil (l.r.) "31/36 RAUSCHENBERG 1962".
Robert Rauschenberg
Stunt Man III
1962
lithograph | Japanese paper
Gift of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sachs II
1964/1.88
Robert Rauschenberg
Flirt
1979
serigraph and collage | paper
Gift of Dr. & Mrs. J. Robert Willson
1983/1.137
In this montage of a print, photographs and swaths of dark ink in varying thicknesses are layered over each other. In the lower left there are three overlapping rings, elsewhere there are figures.
Robert Rauschenberg
Prize
1964
lithograph | Angoumois à la main paper
Museum Purchase
1974/1.256
Twenty-four color photographs mounted in two-part artist's frame with a ninety-degree bend.
John Waters
Zapruder
1995
chromogenic print | paper
Gift of Stephen and Sandra Abramson
2008/2.214
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
Horizon of Expectations
1967
screenprint | paper
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.11.3
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
Protocol-Sentences
1967
screenprint | paper
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.11.4

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Advertising — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
American culture — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Celebrities — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Consumerism — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Cultural criticism — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Culture industry — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
European-american culture — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Leisure and entertainment — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Mass culture — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Mass media — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Media — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Media theory — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Pop culture — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Television — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
U.s. culture — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)
Western culture — by seth@whirl-i-gig.com (February 13 2017 @ 1:02 pm)

Part of 6 Learning Collections

American Orientalist art at the turn of the 20th century
<p>America Encounters Asia in Art</p>

51 Collection Object Sources

Urban Daydream II (2005/1.415)
Kent State (1991/2.84)
Marilyn (1969/1.84)
Stunt Man III (1964/1.88)
Flirt (1983/1.137)
Prize (1974/1.256)
Zapruder (2008/2.214)
Protocol-Sentences (2000/2.11.4)
Sun City (2000/2.11.7)
No Heroes Developed (2000/2.14.39)
Faschismus (2005/2.64)
A Lie (1985/2.18)
Color Rinse (2004/1.142)
Moon Shot (1991/2.109.2)
Moon Shot (1991/2.109.3)
Moon Shot (1991/2.109.4)
Moon Shot (1991/2.109.5)
Moon Shot (1991/2.109.6)
Moon Shot (1991/2.109.8)
Charlestown, SC (1992/1.139)
Temple of Autos (2004/1.155)
Manet's Olympia (1991/2.102.1)

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Last Updated

January 17, 2019 10:20 a.m.

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