Proxemics: Selected Writings 1988-2006
No less versatile in his writing than in his installations, films, architecture and sculpture, Liam Gillick unites his critical essays in this collection, most of which were originally printed in art magazines or exhibition catalogues. Lauded for his ingenious reinterpretation of Conceptual and Minimalist art, Liam Gillick has often used language, whether in type on a wall or on a page, as a site of artistic, theoretical and political intervention. He reveals himself here as a witness of and major actor in the largely European 1990s art scene that included Philippe Parreno, Pierre Huyghe, Carsten Holler, Angela Bulloch, Douglas Gordon and Rirkrit Tiravanija. A key publication of discussions, references, and artistic engagements of the 1990s, the book also allows an examination of the renewed importance at this time of Felix Gonzalez-Torres, John Baldessari and Allen Ruppersberg.
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Preface How Are We Going to Behave? CONTEXT
GUnther Forg 1989
Allan McCollum 19881989
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activity Allen Ruppersberg alongside analysis Angela Bulloch Anri Sala appears architecture and design art centre art context Artscribe artwork Asher's attempt Barbara Kruger become behaviour Bishop Bourriaud building collaborative collapse combined complex Conceptual art Conceptual artists construction contemporary art create critical critique cultural curator curatorial desire developed discourse discussions dynamic early element engagement essay exhibition exposed faced feel film focus functional gallery Hirschhorn ideas interesting involved John Baldessari Jorge Pardo Kunstverein Lawrence Weiner Liam Gillick London look magazine ment modern multiple museum Nicolas Bourriaud notion ongoing operate organised parallel Paul Weller phantom Philippe Parreno photographer Pierre Huyghe play position potential practice precise present production question realisation recent Relational Aesthetics relationship reveals Rirkrit Tiravanija role scenario sense sequence shift simultaneously situation social space specific strategies structures television things tion understanding viewer