Sigmar Polke

This publication is the most complete monograph on Sigmar Polke to date, and includes a number of works never before published.

Sigmar Polke

This publication is the most complete monograph on Sigmar Polke to date, and includes a number of works never before published.

More Books:

Sigmar Polke
Language: en
Pages: 327
Authors: Gloria Moure, Sigmar Polke
Categories: Art
Type: BOOK - Published: 2005 - Publisher: Poligrafa Ediciones Sa

This publication is the most complete monograph on Sigmar Polke to date, and includes a number of works never before published.
Sigmar Polke
Language: en
Pages: 112
Authors: Stefan Gronert
Categories: Art
Type: BOOK - Published: 2019-08-13 - Publisher: MIT Press

An illustrated exploration of Girlfriends (1965/66), one of Sigmar Polke's important early paintings. The artist Sigmar Polke (1941–2010) worked across a broad range of media—including photography, painting, printmaking, sculpture, and film—and in styles that varied from abstract expressionism to Pop. This volume in Afterall's One Work series offers an illustrated
Sigmar Polke
Language: en
Pages: 232
Authors: Sigmar Polke, Maria Morris Hambourg, Paul Schimmel, Sue Henger, Museum of Contemporary Art (Los Angeles, Calif.), Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles, Site Santa Fe (Gallery), John Alan Farmer, Corcoran Gallery of Art
Categories: Photography
Type: BOOK - Published: 1995 - Publisher: Distributed Art Pub Incorporated

Published to accompany touring exhibition of same name.
Alibis
Language: en
Pages: 319
Authors: Sigmar Polke
Categories: Art
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014 - Publisher:

Showcases the work of the experimental artist who worked across a range of mediums, including painting, photography, sculpture, and stained glass, exploring his engagement with Germany's past and his interest in the paranormal.
Sigmar Polke
Language: en
Pages: 172
Authors: Sigmar Polke
Categories: Art
Type: BOOK - Published: 1996 - Publisher: Liverpool University Press

Sigmar Polke is a highly exemplary Postmodernist and perhaps one the most indicative of a truly European avant-garde culture. This book presents a number of critiques which shed light on Polke’s otherwise bewildering display of stylistic references, apparent changes of allegiance and often unorthodox techniques of production.