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African Americans in the visual arts by Steven Otfinoski

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Published by Facts on File in New York, NY .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • African American art,
  • African American artists -- Biography -- Dictionaries

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementSteven Otfinoski.
GenreBiography, Dictionaries
SeriesA to Z of African Americans
Classifications
LC ClassificationsN6538.N5 O86 2010
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Paginationviii, 272p.
Number of Pages280
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23614604M
ISBN 109780816078400
LC Control Number2009027202
OCLC/WorldCa290487243

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From its origins in early eighteenth century slave communities to the end of the twentieth century, African American art has made a vital contribution to the art of the United States. African American Art provides a major reassessment of the subject, setting the art in the context of the African American experience. Here, Patton discusses folk and decorative arts such as ceramics, furniture, and quilts alongside fine art Cited by: In African American Visual Arts Celeste-Marie Bernier introduces readers to the sheer diversity, range, and experimental nature of African American art and artists and considers their relationship to key motifs within black culture and black experience in North America. The book traces the major developments in African American visual culture from its beginnings in the ceramics and textiles of .   A visual celebration of African American art from its beginnings in Colonial America up to the present day. From early folk art to contemporary prints, paintings, and sculpture, here is the remarkable fruit of America's black artistic heritage. Product details. Hardcover: 5/5(2). “The Art of History is an important book that expands the significance of visual culture to African American studies debates. It provides cogent and insightful explorations of the work of contemporary African American women by: 1.

Perhaps most prominent in the visual arts was painter Aaron Douglas, who was called the father of African American art. Alain Locke Read more about American writer Alain Locke, leader and chief interpreter of the Harlem Renaissance. What artist is considered the father of modern African American visual art for his distinctive style, drawing on themes from African art, cubism, and art deco? Aaron Douglas Who introduced scat singing, in which the voice mimics the musical instrument, to a wide audience? 'This is the richest and most important book on African American visual arts on the market. It has enormous period coverage without sacrificing rich analysis and depth. It is a book that will be crucial for anyone interested in African American culture, the visual arts, and American Studies. Few Americans, black or white, recognize the degree to which early African American history is a maritime history. W. Jeffrey Bolster shatters the myth that black seafaring in the age of sail was limited to the Middle Passage. Seafaring was.

Primary Subject and Grade: Visual Arts 5–12, U.S. History 5– Components: Historical context, images and image descriptions, student activity suggestions, bibliography. Standards: Visual Arts K– Making Connections Between Visual Arts and Other Disciplines; K– Understanding the Visual Arts in Relation to History and Cultures; K– Choosing and Evaluating a Range of Subject. This list of African-American visual artists is a list that includes dates of birth and death of historically recognized African-American fine artists known for the creation of artworks that are primarily visual in nature, including traditional media such as painting, sculpture, photography, and printmaking, as well as more recent genres, including installation art, performance art, body art. His most famous book is The Middle Passage: White Ships/Black Cargo. Feelings was the recipient of numerous awards for his art in children's picture books. He was the first African-American artist to receive a Caldecott Honor, and was the recipient of a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts in Awards: Caldecott Honor, , , Coretta Scott .   The final perspective is the degree to which the larger white community responded to or interacted with the developments of African American literature, visual arts, theater, and especially music. When future generations examine this cultural outpouring of the s and s they will conclude that “Harlem” was the descriptive name applied.