Art, History and the Senses: 1830 to the Present
Patrizia Di Bello, Gabriel Koureas
Ashgate Pub., 2010 - Art - 199 pages
Should sight trump the other four senses when experiencing and evaluating art? Art, History and the Senses questions whether the authority of the visual in visual culture should be deconstructed, and focuses on the roles of touch, taste, smell, and sound in works of art at specific moments in their history. The collection re-evaluates sensory knowledge and experience in the arts and encourages re-engagement with notions of style and form.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other than the Visual Art History and the Senses
A Light Touch
8 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
air conditioning argues Artforum artist audience become bodily body buzz Cage Conceptual Art Contemporary Art Crary creating critical critique cultural Cypriot Cyprus decors discourse Dorothea Tanning dramas Edouard Vuillard emotions essay ethics evoked exhibition experience F.T. Marinetti Flavin Flavin's art fluorescent Futurist Gallery gaze Gesamtkunstwerk Hartmann Haven CT images imagination installation Installation Art John Cage Karlheinz Stockhausen Koureas Lacan light London Mallarme Mallarme's manifesto Margolles Marinetti memory modern Modernist Modernist aesthetics multi-sensorial Museum Nabis narrative nature Nicosia nineteenth century noise nude object odours olfactory Oxford painting Paris perception performance Perfume Concert photographs produced relationship reproductions Revue wagnerienne Russolo's Saint Phalle's scent sculptures sensations senses sensorium sensory sensual silence Simeon Solomon smell social sound space specific statuettes Stockhausen subsequent references suggests Symbolist tactile Talbot Tanning's taste theatre touch trauma University Press ventilation Victorian viewer vision visual Vuillard W.J.T. Mitchell Wagner Wagnerian Wyzewa York