Garage primary research
First interesting things that I found was ‘a sense of relative harmony between ancient and new age’.when I saw the garage,it looks very ancient and obsolete,however the buses were brand-new,colorful and clean. Also there were lots of billboards on the buses,it seems like the decorations of buses. I think it’s contract color of this station. The old pillars and roof give us the sedate feelings but the buses were really fashion.
The second point we knew that the buses were huge, but from a distance they looked like a row of children's toy cars.
The third point I got was the ‘regular’ .The signs on the walls and on the ground were regular, including their bus route maps.then I thought about the London buses road lines,I found the routes from google maps,the amazing discovery was the routes crisscrossed,it looked like the blood vessel and connected different parts of British body.
Even they had their own steady doing,but they travel to various places.
The last main point was represented the unique of British culture with memories that cannot be forgotten. I found some funny things about the stories of buses.
Marcel Drama’s work is characterized by a visual language that can be immediately recognized and is based on a variety of literature and artistic influences, including darda and marcel duchamp. He is known for his rich painting style and unique pastel colors, he has expanded his creative range to include sculpture, painting, film and 3d movies.
Ken Currie (born 1960 in North Shields, Northumberland, England) is a Scottish artist.
Currie's paintings show a profound interest in the body (physical and metaphorical) and the "terror" of mortality.His works are primarily concerned with how the human body is affected by illness, ageing and physical injury.Closely related to these themes, his work also deals with social and political issues and philosophical questions. Although many of the images dealing with metaphysical questions do not feature figures, a human presence is nevertheless suggested.
1 "Interview: Ken Currie on 'the terror' of mortality". The Scotsman.
2 ^ a b Mcginty, Stephen (14 July 2013). "New artists 'neglect' hard graft, says Ken Currie". The Scotsman.
3 ^ Ken Currie. "THE GLASGOW HISTORY MURAL". Media Matters. Retrieved 2010-02-05.
4 ^ "A powerful driving force". Herald Scotland. Retrieved 2011-04-28.[dead link]
5 ^ "Portrait of a man at beginning of time". The Times. Retrieved 2011-04-28.(subscription required)
Damián Ortega’s work traces economic and material exchange and, in particular, how regional culture affects commodity consumption. His work investigates systems, volumes and forms with an experimental curiosity in a range of different media including sculpture, installation, photography, film, drawing and performance.
Michaël Borremans was born in Geraardsbergen, Belgium, in 1963. He lives and works in Ghent.Michaël Borremans is a Belgian painter and filmmaker who lives and works in Ghent. His painting technique draws on 18th-century art as well as the works of Édouard Manet and Degas. The artist also cites the Spanish court painter Diego Velázquez as an important influence. In recent years, he has been using photographs he has made himself or made-to-order sculptures as the basis for his paintings.
Michaël Borremans’ star is rising steadily. The artist first made a name for himself with drawings of very detailed stage settings allowing the viewer to glimpse into surreal scenarios that evoke the reality of an artificial theater. That is the essence of Borremans’ art: tempting worlds situated somewhere very distant from our daily reality.
Nieuw werk van Michaël Borremans in Antwerp Archived 28 October 2010 at the Wayback Machine.
^ Michaël Borremans' 2009 exhibition at Kestnergesellschaft
^ Borremans' 2007 exhibition at De Appel Archived 3 January 2015 at Archive.is
^ M A N I F E S T A Flash detection
^ "Michaël Borremans biography | David Zwirner". David Zwirner. Retrieved 2018-01-25.
Born in Sydney, Australia, 1964.
Lives and works in Los Angeles, CA.
Characteristically, Khedoori's works have comprised intricate details, models or architectural renderings set within the broad expanses of waxed paper or linen. This delicate combination frequently necessitates close viewing which results, then, in the works filling the spectator's entire field of vision. In recent years, Khedoori's works have introduced inversions of the more usual black detail on white expanse, incorporated natural imagery and landscape, and also taken the form of dramatically smaller-scale works than those hitherto produced. Her most recent output has also moved from wax-on-paper into oil and canvas, with subject matter drawing influence from geometric sequences.
1 Roberta Smith (March 05, 1999) "Art in Review; Rachel Khedoori", The New York Times.
2 ^ Corwin, William (October 2012). "Toba Khedoori". The Brooklyn Rail.
3 ^ 12/30/96 A BEAUTIFUL MARKET FOR ART
Julie Mehretu makes large-scale, gestural paintings that are built up through layers of acrylic paint on canvas overlaid with mark-making using pencil, pen, ink and thick streams of paint. Mehretu’s work conveys a layering and compression of time, space and place and a collapse of art historical references, from the dynamism of the Italian Futurists and the geometric abstraction of Malevich to the enveloping scale of Abstract Expressionist colour field painting. In her highly worked canvases, Mehretu creates new narratives using abstracted images of cities, histories, wars and geographies with a frenetic mark making that for the artist becomes a way of signifying social agency as well suggesting an unravelling of a personal biography.
Julie Mehretu’s points of departure are architecture and the city, particularly the accelerated, compressed and densely populated urban environments of the 21st Century. Her canvases overlay different architectural features such as columns, façades and porticoes with geographical schema such as charts, building plans and city maps and architectural renderings, seen from multiple perspectives, at once aerial, cross-section and isometric. Her paintings present a tornado of visual incident where gridded cities become fluid and flattened, like many layers of urban graffiti. Mehretu has described her rich canvases as “story maps of no location”, seeing them as pictures into an imagined, rather than actual reality. Through its cacophony of marks, her work seems to represent the speed of the modern city depicted, conversely, with the time-aged materials of pencil and paint.
Jeffrey Koons (/kuːnz/; born January 21, 1955) is an American artist known for working with popular culture subjects and his reproductions of banal objects—such as balloon animals produced in stainless steel with mirror-finish surfaces. He lives and works in both New York City and his hometown of York, Pennsylvania.
Koons developed a color-by-numbers system, so that each of his assistants could execute his canvases and sculptures as if they had been done "by a single hand". I think art takes you outside yourself, takes you past yourself. I believe that my journey has really been to remove my own anxiety. That's the key. The more anxiety you can remove, the more free you are to make that gesture, whatever the gesture is. The dialogue is first with the artist, but then it goes outward, and is shared with other people. And if the anxiety is removed everything is so close, everything is available, and it's just this little bit of confidence, or trust, that people have to delve into."
1 Kathryn Tully (June 26, 2014). "The Most Expensive Art Ever Sold At Auction: Christie's Record-Breaking Sale". Forbes. Retrieved August 5, 2015.
2 ^ Carol Vogel (November 12, 2013), "At $142.4 Million, Triptych Is the Most Expensive Artwork Ever Sold at an Auction", The New York Times.
A project by Ai Weiwei and Olafur Eliasson
Launched on 9 November 2013 by Olafur Eliasson and Ai Weiwei, Moon offered people around the world an opportunity to connect with others online via a collaborative drawing platform that transcended international borders to celebrate creative expression and interaction. Eliasson and Ai decided to end the project in September 2017. The moon itself, and the patchwork of drawings created during its four years of existence, can still be explored here.
DAMIEN STEVEN HIRST
DAMIEN STEVEN HIRST
Damien Steven Hirst (born 7 June 1965) is an English artist, entrepreneur, and art collector.He is one of the Young British Artists (YBAs), who dominated the art scene in the UK during the 1990s.He is reportedly the United Kingdom's richest living artist, with his wealth valued at £215M in the 2010 Sunday Times Rich List.During the 1990s his career was closely linked with the collector Charles Saatchi, but increasing frictions came to a head in 2003 and the relationship ended.
1 Nicholson, Octavia. "Hirst, Damien (Steven)", Oxford Art Online (subscription). Retrieved 9 November 2008.
2 ^ "Glossary: Young British Artists (YBA)", Tate. Retrieved on 14 July 2009.
3 ^ "Hirst generation missing from Turner prize 2000 shortlist", The Guardian, 14 June 2000. Retrieved 11 September 2009.
4 ^ a b Richard Brooks, "It’s the fame I crave, says Damien Hirst," The Times, 28 March 2010
5 ^ a b Graham-Dixon, Andrew. "Artworld insanity", The Sunday Telegraph, p. 28, 21 September 2008.
‘Ladybirds Requiem’ Akino Kondo
According to their own experience and memory, the fusion of the imaginary and the real in the way of dreams. The initial memory of man, the change of girl's body, the environment where man and nature mix together The "demonization" world that exists in people's subconscious is described incisively and vividlyA
Fog and sunshine
What I express comes from my inner consciousness. I like to see what's going on in my mind, and sometimes it's pretty weird and twisted, but I'll actually draw it without any embellishments.
Turrell created his first swimming pool in Paris. In this work, he combines different forms of water and reflects the nature of water from different perspectives by comparing it with light. Through the natural combination of light and water, the world is reproduced using geometric concepts.
A mysterious cube in the middle of a foggy pool is another Turrell landmark skyspace. Swimmers have to dive into the inside of the cube, after a breathless descent, to see the dry, bright sunlight above their heads again
People are always afraid of simple things. We are afraid of pain and death. So I'm going to show this to the viewer, use people's energy, push my body to the limit, and release myself in fear.
‘Rhythm 0’ Marina Abramovic
‘Rhythm 0’ Marina Abramovic
"People are always afraid of simple things. We are afraid of pain and death. So I'm going to show this to the viewer, use people's energy, push my body to the limit, and release myself in fear
British painter Genieve Figgis's illustrations are rich in color, strange in style and dramatic in style. All the characters are melted together. Many of her paintings were inspired by classic works by Oscar Wilde and Edgar Allan POE. In this dreamlike scene, every character is endowed with unique emotion and character
Monet's veritable artistic testament, these "large decorations" are the culmination of an entire life. Designed from 1915 until his death (1926), they are inspired by the "water garden" at the artist's property in Giverny. As of 1886, Monet became more interested in representing his garden according to the rythm of light variations. The eight panels evoke the hours passing, from morning to the East to Sunset in the West.
Matej Andraz Vogrinčič (born October 12, 1970) is a Slovenian artist. He has been creating site-specific work in urban and natural environments since the early 1990s. He has built an international reputation by creating installations specific to local places, traditions, and histories – filling the most ordinary or neglected places with even more ordinary objects. With all his work, Vogrinčič starts with the space but always leaves room to alter and develop the idea in the process. His projects rely on a direct connection with the local community, including clothing and toy car donations.
‘the mending project’ by chinese-born artist beili liu is a performance art and installation project that consists of hundreds of chinese scissors suspended from the ceiling in a shimmery cloud. put on at the women and their work gallery in austin, texas, USA earlier this year, the piece involved the artist sitting in front of a small black table, hand-mending patches of fabric together which visitors are encouraged to cut themselves near the entrance. as the performance continues, the piece grows as one continuous cloth and lays spread on the floor.
the hovering mass of the downward-pointed scissors represent the distant fear and looming violence present in today’s cultural climate. the sharp blades above the artist are put on contrast by the silent and simple act of mending. the dichotomous result of the instant fear superimposed with the calming effect of the sewing creates a surreal atmosphere in the room.
Brian de Graft
Brian de Graft
Brian de Graft
Brian is a German artist based in Amsterdam, The Netherlands. With so much media being primarily produced and consumed digitally, Brian de Graft takes comfort in a return to basics: paper, scissors, paint and glue. He works primarily with acrylic and paper, often sampling existing images from books to create new works.For Brian de Graft, art was initially a fun distraction, to take his head off of long university days. But when you’re born with a talent, this won’t stay unnoticed. His hobby became his work and even though he says that most of his collages don’t have a specific message, the fact that he gives existing imagery a new life and meaning is interesting enough on its own.
She said, in theory, in the United States also has a lot of where she was born like Iceland islands, they mostly affected by the impact of one sort or another, people change as time goes by, it will lose the essence of an island. Iceland, on the other hand, has been the same from the beginning to the present, unaltered and pure. Tens of thousands of years of constant experience.
Pink Tons(2008) is a solid cast glass cube of 1219 x 1219 x 1219 x 1219 mm, weighing 4,536 kilograms. It is made by Schott , a German glass manufacturer. She has been working with Schott since her school days. They also made water columns for her library in IcelandIn the 2009-2010 work, horne's work is a perfect and true composition of 10 solid cast glass parts, each measuring 91.5 cm in diameter and 45.5 cm in height. Well, it's part of a private collection, but from April 24 to July 4, 2010, an exhibition of the same name was held in Kunsthaus Bregenz. Ten glass elements are blue and light blue green cylinders.In her view, water is a form of being in an eternal relationship, not something like it, associated with things around it
Michelangelo Pistoletto (born 23 June 1933 in Biella) is an Italian painter, action and object artist, and art theorist. Pistoletto is acknowledged as one of the main representatives of the Italian Arte Povera. His work mainly deals with the subject matter of reflection and the unification of art and everyday life in terms of a Gesamtkunstwerk.
▪ Martin Friedman: Michelangelo Pistoletto, a reflected world. Catalog Walker Art Center, Minneapolis 1966.
▪ Thomas Deecke: Michelangelo Pistoletto. Den Spiegel vorhalten. Künstler - Kritisches Lexikon der Gegenwartskunst, Ausgabe 11, Munich 1990 ISSN 0934-1730
▪ Helmut Friedel: Michelangelo Pistoletto. Memoria Intelligentia Praevidentia. Katalog zur Ausstellung 1996 im Lenbachhaus München, Hatje Cantz Verlag, 1996, ISBN 3-89322-838-1
▪ Michelangelo Pistoletto: A Minus Artist. Hopefulmonster Editore, 1988, ISBN 88-7757-020-2
▪ Nike Bätzner: Arte povera. Zwischen Erinnerung und Ereignis: Giulio Paolini, Michelangelo Pistoletto, Jannis Kounellis. Verlag für moderne Kunst, Nuremberg, 2000, ISBN 3-933096-34-0
▪ Carlos Basualdo: Michelangelo Pistoletto, from one to many. Catalog Philadelphia Museum of Art, New Haven 2010.
ANGELA DE LA CRUZ
ANGELA DE LA CRUZ
Angela de la Cruz was born in A Coruña in Galicia, northwest Spain in 1965 and lives and works in London.One day I took the cross bar out and the painting bent. From that moment on, I looked at the painting as an object.Her work, treating paintings as a three-dimensional object rather than a two-dimensional representation, follows a tradition that includes the spatialism of Lucio Fontana in the 1940s.
One day I took the cross bar out and the painting bent. From that moment on, I looked at the painting as an object.Her work, treating paintings as a three-dimensional object rather than a two-dimensional representation, follows a tradition that includes the spatialism of Lucio Fontana in the 1940s.
1 "Supermarket singer on the Turner Prize Shortlist", The Independent, 4 May 2010
2 ^ Turner prize 2010: a shortlist that is half-baked, The Guardian, 4 May 2010
3 ^ "Supermarket singer on Turner Prize shortlist", The Telegraph, 4 May 2010
4 ^ CV from Lisson Gallery
Gustav Metzger (10 April 1926– 1 March 2017) was an artist and political activist who developed the concept of Auto-Destructive Art and the Art Strike. Together with John Sharkey, he initiated the Destruction in Art Symposium in 1966.
Metzger was recognised for his protests in the political and artistic realms. Auto-destructive art is a term invented by the artist Gustav Metzger in the early 1960s to describe radical artworks made by himself and others, in which destruction was part of the process of creating the work. The term was created by Gustav Metzger shortly after the end of WWII, during an era of political unrest known as The Cold War. The invention of nuclear weapons and their use by the U.S against Japan in 1945, left a deep impression on the whole world. In reaction against this the anti-war group The Committee of 100 (supposedly named by Metzger himself) was formed in 1960 and Metzger began making paintings using acid as a form of creative protest.
Metzger first mentioned Auto-destructive art in his article Machine, Auto-creative and Auto-destructive Art in the summer 1962 issue of the journal Ark. However he had been practising this form for a few years, creating his first acid paintings in 1959 as another means to protest against nuclear warfare. These works were created by spraying acid onto sheets of nylon, which produced rapidly changing shapes in the dissolving nylon making the work both auto-creative and auto-destructive:
The important thing about burning a hole in that sheet, was that it opened up a new view across the Thames of St Paul’s cathedral. Auto-destructive art was never merely destructive. Destroy a canvas and you create shapes. (Metzger quoted by Stuart Jeffries, The Guardian, 2012)
Ellen Gallagher (born December 16, 1965) is an American artist. Her work has been shown in numerous solo and group exhibitions and is held in the permanent collections of many major museums. Her media include painting, works on paper, film and video. Some of her pieces refer to issues of race, and may combine formality with racial stereotypes and depict "ordering principles" society imposes.
Her media includes paintings, works on paper, film and video. She has made innovative use of materials, such as creating a unique variation on scrimshaw by carving images into the surface of thick sheets of watercolor paper and drawing with ink, watercolor and pencil. These works depict sea creatures, of the mythical undersea world of Drexciya, which were the progeny of slaves who had drowned.This mythology had been conceived by a musical duo of that name, from Detroit.Gallagher commented upon the process of creating these pieces: "The way that these drawings are made is my version of scrimshaw, the carving into bone that sailors did when they were out whaling. I imagine them in this overwhelming, scary expanse of sea where this kind of cutting would give a focus, a sense of being in control of something."In some of her early pieces, she painted and drew on sheets of penmanship paper (ruled paper used for handwriting practice) she had pasted onto canvas.Her choice of penmanship paper is significant, in an interview with Jessica Morgan, she says "the sense of a neutral surface that can accommodate any mark seems an ideal way of communicating freedom," which is described by her as "idiosyncratic" and "inscrutable".
Tatewww.tate.org.uk › art › artists › ellen-gal...
William Kentridge is a South African artist and draughtsman of Jewish and Lithuanian descent who presents the struggles and emotions of post-Apartheid South Africa through a multitude of forms, notably his animated films of charcoal drawings, as well as sculpture, tapestry, opera, and various other media. Through the 1970s, Kentridge studied politics and African studies, as well as fine arts in Johannesburg, and was also heavily involved in theatre. This laid a solid foundation for the structure of his work, informing the dramatic and rather jarring subject and narrative, and also influencing the means of approach and production.
There is an emphasis on process in his work. Kentridge points out that the viewer can pick up on the labour that has gone into his creative work, which adds a sense of value and honesty to the piece, as they can 'sympathise' with an object or artwork. Kentridge’s painstaking approach to making his films is a visceral part of the work, as the series of drawings used are put on display alongside the film. This ‘process’ helps to give grounding and added weight to his expressionist style, which often deals with tragedy and graphic, uncomfortable subject matter. An example of this is History of the Main Complaint (1996), which shows a figure being violently beaten and the resulting injuries in an x-ray.
Sun Xun (born 1980) is a Chinese artist who works across many mediums including but not limited to acrylic, ink, pastel, traditional animation, and many forms of printmaking. Sun is considered one of China’s most prolific young artists and has received international acclaim. While at the Academy he wanted to make films but could not afford a camera. He decided to hand draw his films and began to create his first animations. The traditional mediums of painting, woodcuts, traditional Chinese ink and charcoal drawings are often combined to create the foundation of expressionistic, contemporary stop-motion animated films. His animated film, “Shock of Time”, was made in 2006, a year after he graduated and met with great acclaim. The after effects of the Cultural Revolution have had a significant influence on the work he has created. He used newspapers from the 1950’s to be the background of each frame in “Shock of Time”. He founded an animation studio called Pi after achieving some success from “Shock of Time”.
"Sun Xun 孙逊". Artsy. Retrieved 3 May 2017.
Marc Quinn born 1964
This work, which is designed to be displayed on the floor, is a multi-part floor sculpture in blown and cast glass. The glass is silvered on the inside and suggests a life-sized figure which has dissolved in or is being assembled from mercury-like puddles. A head, hand and penis remain recognisable among the otherwise biomorphic shapes. The body parts were cast from Quinn's body. The glass was blown in Murano, Italy, with Quinn controlling the process. The piece suggests transformation, but less radically than in some of the artist's earlier works such as Self (1991, Saatchi Collection, London), Quinn's self-portrait sculpture in his own blood.
In relation to this work, Quinn has referred to the idea of creating solid form from breath through the use of blown glass. The glass itself gives the impression of a liquid and solid presence simultaneously. This sculpture exhibits a multitude of reflective surfaces and is therefore difficult to see as a fixed entity. Quinn has commented on his fascination for mirrors, for example those at Versailles, and his curiosity about the events which they have witnessed and of which they have no memory.
This piece consists of a hollow polyurethane rubber cast of the artist's nude body split in two up to the neck, the back half of the body suspended by a rope from a ceiling bar so that the front of the toes just clears the floor. The rubber has been pigmented brown using oil paint. The impression is of a figure shedding its skin and renewing itself. It relates to an early latex body cast work, You Take my Breath Away (1992, Saatchi Collection, London).
CYNTHIA MORRIS SHERMAN
CYNTHIA MORRIS SHERMAN
CYNTHIA MORRIS SHERMAN
Cynthia Morris Sherman (born January 19, 1954) is an American photographer and film director, best known for her conceptual portraits.In 1995, she was the recipient of a MacArthur Fellowship. In 2013 she received an honorary doctorate degree from the Royal College of Art, London. She is best known for "Complete Untitled Film Stills," a series of 69 black-and-white photographs which were meant to subvert the stereotypes of women in media (namely arthouse films and popular b-movies). In the 1980s, Sherman used color film and large prints, and focused more on lighting and facial expression. 1 Sherman, Cindy. "MacArthur Fellows Program". MacArthur Foundation. John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation. Retrieved 21 March 2018.
2 ^ a b c Honorary Doctors Archived 2013-08-14 at the Wayback Machine. Royal College of Art, London, UK.
The red sky
Achromes Piero Manzoni
Achromes Piero Manzoni
He loved kaolin, a highly malleable material. He soaked the canvases in kaolin liquid, hung them up to dry naturally, and the crisscross folds froze on the surface. The raw material itself is transformed by a completely independent process into a blank space without color or any artificial traces.
Later, he began to explore unlimited materials, so that his simple, concise picture because of those special texture and become rich, vitality. From 1960 to 1962, he began using rabbit hair, cotton balls, polystyrene, acrylic resin and even bread rolls to create colourless paintings.
Bacon is good at using straightforward strong brush strokes to show the picture of horror, wild, loneliness, excitement, anger, although dismembered even distorted image of the characters, but still maintained a recognizable image. Bacon describes his work as "trying to visualize an emotion."
In the winter of 1983 David Hammons, a lovely American artist, began a lucrative business selling snowballs on the roadside of Cooper square in New York. By the way, snowballs come in many sizes and sizes, which can be used by customers of different ages.
Onishi Yasuaki is a Japanese artist working in the mediums of installation, sculpture and painting.Yasuaki uses boxes to map out the eventual shape of his piece, draping a sheet of plastic over them. He attaches the plastic sheet from above using strands of glue, until the boxes can safely be removed without much altering the “landscape”. In this sense, the process and finished installation look completely different“ Suspended in space like a ghost, light as a feather and pulsating in the slightest breeze, illuminated by the ambient light that catches it. The iconic silhouette of the CLA hangs on a silken tether, both weightless and colossal. A hull of air, a skin of light. ”
"Onishi Yasuaki: Vertical Emptiness and White Landscape". Installation Magazine.
Martin Creed (born 1968) is a British artist and musician. He won the Turner Prize in 2001 for exhibitions during the preceding year,with the jury praising his audacity for exhibiting a single installation, Work No. 227 The lights going on and off, in the Turner Prize show.Creed lives and works in London.
Contemporary art doesn't get much more fun than this! First created in 1998 with white balloons and then redone many times over, Half the Air in a Given Space is an interactive installation, by British artist Martin Creed, that's comprised of hundreds or thousands of balloons of the same color. As the name suggests, half a room's entire volume is filled with air-inflated balloons and then visitors are encouraged to walk through. “It is important to me,” says Creed, “that the situation is normal, that, as usual, the space is full of air; it's just that half of it [is] inside the balloons.”
"Turner Prize 2001 artists: Martin Creed". Tate. Retrieved 2018-01-13.
^ a b "Critics split over Turner winner". BBC News. 2001-12-10. Retrieved 2018-01-13.
^ Martin Creed: What’s the point of it?, 29 January – 27 April 2014 Archived 30 December 2013 at the Wayback Machine. Hayward Gallery, London.
^ a b My London: Martin Creed | London Evening Standard
^ a b Farah Nayeri (24 January 2014), When Art Is Beside the Point International Herald Tribune.
^ Lenzie Academy Artist in paper chase for prize:Controversial Turner award down to short-list of four Glasgow Herald.
Cindy Sherman (American, b. 1954) is widely recognized as one of the most important and influential artists in contemporary art. Throughout her career, she has presented a sustained, eloquent, and provocative exploration of the construction of contemporary identity and the nature of representation, drawn from the unlimited supply of images from movies, TV, magazines, the Internet, and art history. Working as her own model for more than 30 years, Sherman has captured herself in a range of guises and personas which are at turns amusing and disturbing, distasteful and affecting. To create her photographs, she assumes multiple roles of photographer, model, makeup artist, hairdresser, stylist, and wardrobe mistress. With an arsenal of wigs, costumes, makeup, prosthetics, and props, Sherman has deftly altered her physique and surroundings to create a myriad of intriguing tableaus and characters, from screen siren to clown to aging socialite.
Simon Hattenstone (15 January 2011), Sherman: Me, myself and I The Guardian.
^ a b c Heartney, Eleanor (2007). After the Revolution Women Who Transformed Contemporary Art. Munich: Prestel. pp. 168–171.
^ "Biography - Cindy Sherman - Photographer, Model, Director, Actor, Avant-Garde Images, Doll Parts and Prosthetics, Movies". www.cindysherman.com. Retrieved 2016-03-05.
^ a b Fleury, Matthew. "BOMB Magazine profile". Bombsite.com. Retrieved 2014-07-30.
^ Belasco, Daniel (2005-04-01), "Review of The Unseen Cindy Sherman: Early Transformations", Art in America