0 Like 0 Dislike
Brice Marden recalls his time working as an assistant in Robert Rauschenberg's New York studio in the late 1960s before receiving acclaim of his own as a painter. Subscribe for our latest videos, and invitations to live events: http://mo.ma/subscribe Explore our collection online: http://mo.ma/art Plan your visit in-person: http://mo.ma/visit See more videos about MoMA's "Rauschenberg: Among Friends" http://bit.ly/2uDljPh “Robert Rauschenberg: Among Friends“ is currently on view at The Museum of Modern Art. Learn more: http://mo.ma/amongfriends The comments and opinions expressed in this video are those of the speaker alone, and do not represent the views of The Museum of Modern Art, its personnel, or any artist. #art #museumofmodernart #moma #museum #modernart #robertrauschenberg #bricemarden #exhibition #RauschenbergAmongFriends #abstract #painting #minimalism
The Canvas Connection visit Richard Jackson at his studio in California to talk all things art! Featuring footage from Jackson's solo exhibition 'Ain't Painting a Pain' at S.M.A.K., Ghent. Originally Aired: Sunday 27 April 2014
The formation and evolution of the Solar System began 4.6 billion years ago with the gravitational collapse of a small part of a giant molecular cloud. Most of the collapsing mass collected in the center, forming the Sun, while the rest flattened into a protoplanetary disk out of which the planets, moons, asteroids, and other small Solar System bodies formed. This model, known as the nebular hypothesis was first developed in the 18th century by Emanuel Swedenborg, Immanuel Kant, and Pierre-Simon Laplace. Its subsequent development has interwoven a variety of scientific disciplines including astronomy, physics, geology, and planetary science. Since the dawn of the space age in the 1950s and the discovery of extrasolar planets in the 1990s, the model has been both challenged and refined to account for new observations. The Solar System has evolved considerably since its initial formation. Many moons have formed from circling discs of gas and dust around their parent planets, while other moons are thought to have formed independently and later been captured by their planets. Still others, such as Earth's Moon, may be the result of giant collisions. Collisions between bodies have occurred continually up to the present day and have been central to the evolution of the Solar System. The positions of the planets might have shifted due to gravitational interactions. This planetary migration is now thought to have been responsible for much of the Solar System's early evolution. In roughly 5 billion years, the Sun will cool and expand outward to many times its current diameter (becoming a red giant), before casting off its outer layers as a planetary nebula and leaving behind a stellar remnant known as a white dwarf. In the far distant future, the gravity of passing stars will gradually reduce the Sun's retinue of planets. Some planets will be destroyed, others ejected into interstellar space. Ultimately, over the course of tens of billions of years, it is likely that the Sun will be left with none of the original bodies in orbit around it # Space #UniverseDocumentary #Universe
thank u, next (Official Video) Song available here: https://arianagrande.lnk.to/thankunextYD Directed by Hannah Lux Davis Produced by Brandon Bonfiglio Edited by Hannah Lux Davis & Taylor Tracy Walsh Production Company: London Alley Executive Producers: Brandon Bonfiglio, Luga Podesta, Andrew Lerios Colorist: Bryan Smaller Featuring (in alphabetical order) Colleen Ballinger Jonathan Bennett Matt Bennett Courtney Chipolone Jennifer Coolidge Gabi DeMartino Stefanie Drummond Elizabeth Gillies Toulouse Grande Kris Jenner Alexa Luria Daniella Monet Victoria Monet Scott Nicholson Tayla Parx Troye Sivan Music video by Ariana Grande performing thank u, next. © 2018 Republic Records, a Division of UMG Recordings, Inc. http://vevo.ly/dFKirk
WHO EVER LEFT THE CIRCLE LAST WON $100,000 OPEN FOR EVERYONE THAT COMPETED IN THE VIDEO Leon Lush - https://www.youtube.com/user/simonz350 Danny Duncan - https://www.youtube.com/user/DuncanStrength Casper Lee - https://www.youtube.com/user/dicasp Alex Ernst - https://www.youtube.com/user/TheAlexErnstShow Mini Ladd - https://www.youtube.com/user/MiniLaddd https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCUfF2SXdGNXmi1XcZoqj8oQ Joogsquad - https://www.youtube.com/user/ppjt141287 Faze Rug - https://www.youtube.com/user/oRugrat Faze Rain - https://www.youtube.com/user/TrickShotting Faze Adapt - https://www.youtube.com/user/AHDAPTING Callux - https://www.youtube.com/user/OfficialCallux WillNE - https://www.youtube.com/user/BettySchwallocks Ricegum - https://www.youtube.com/user/RiceGum Tfue - https://www.youtube.com/user/TTfue Everyone who came to compete in the video was extremely chill and it would mean a lot to me if you guys went and subbed to a couple of them. ---------------------------------------------------------------- ► FOLLOW BOTH THESE AND I WILL HAVE YOUR KIDS! • Twitter - https://twitter.com/MrBeastYT • Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/mrbeast --------------------------------------------------------------------
The CAB is delighted to present a new project by Los Angeles based artist Richard Jackson, a pre-eminent figure in American contemporary art since the 1970’s. Influenced by both Abstract Expressionism and action painting, Jackson explores a performative painting process which seeks to expand the potential of painting by upending its technical conventions. For Jackson, paint is not a tool used to create a representational image, but is a ubiquitous liquid which is spurted, splattered and sprayed over the surface of his installations. Since the 1990’s his proclivity towards engineering has revealed itself in a series of elaborate painting machines.
Jackson’s newest installation is a fully automatic car wash, modified and designed to transform brand new cars into works of art. Soft cloth brushes on the top and sides have been replaced by a 1 ton spiked metal drum and solid metal rotating balls. The cars that come out of this machine are smashed, destroyed, and then applied with a clean coat of paint to finish it off.
By destroying automobiles, Richard Jackson ‘attacks’ one of modernity’s most emblematic materialistic possessions and calls into question the values of consumer society: « I guess it’s a sort of irreverence: I think I’m always trying to change people and the way they think, so you attack their sensibilities. » (Los Angeles Times, as told to Jori Finkel, February 2013)
With its clean wide-open space, the CAB offers opportunities for experimentation and is an ideal location for this project. On this occasion, an independent art venue is transformed into a production site and place of action where the artist creates through the act of destruction.
« Across the history of abstract painting, pretty much every fluke has happened or been hashed out a thousand times over. Now I want to orchestrate a big mess, one serious accident. I plan on colliding complementary-colored cars and inserting wreckage into a gallery.” (Artforum, as told to James Eischen, 4 February 2013)
Recent solo exhibitions include ‘New Paintings’ at Hauser & Wirth in London, the touring retrospective ‘Richard Jackson. Ain’t Painting a Pain’ which was presented at S.M.A.K., Ghent, Belgium, Museum Villa Stuck, Munich, Germany and Orange County Museum of Art, Newport Beach, CA in 2013; ‘Richard Jackson. Accidents in Abstract Painting’, at the Armory Center for the Arts, Pasadena, CA (2012), and ‘Richard Jackson. Collected Works’, Rennie Collection, Vancouver, Canada (2010).
Date : From 05/09/2014 to 25/10/2014
Adress : Rue Borrens 32, 1050 Ixelles (Belgium)
Phone : +32 (0)2 644 34 32
Email : firstname.lastname@example.org
Website : www.fondationcab.com