|Author:||Museum Rietberg,Rowland Abiodun,Henry John Drewal,John III Pemberton|
|Subcategory:||History & Criticism|
|Publisher:||Smithsonian Inst Pr (September 1, 1994)|
|Category:||Photo and Art|
|Other formats:||lrf rtf mobi azw|
Yoruba artwork is at once powerfully expressive and technically adept
ISBN-13: 978-1560983392. Yoruba artwork is at once powerfully expressive and technically adept.
The Yoruba Artist book.
The Yoruba Artist: New Theoretical Perspectives on African Arts. Organized by the Center and curated by Henry John Drewal and John Pemberton III, the exhibition presents approximately 100 objects drawn from public and private collections in Africa, Europe, and the United States. Seventeen pieces are on loan from museums in Lagos and Ife; most of these have never before been seen in this country. After closing at the Center for African Art on January 7, 1990, the exhibition will begin a national tour that includes presentations at the Art Institute of Chicago (Feb. 10-April 1, 1990); the National Museum of African Art, Washington, .
Rowland Abiọdun; Henry J. Drewal; John Pemberton III (ed. The Yoruba artist : new theoretical perspectives on African arts ;. Washington : Smithsonian Institution Press. Washington: Smithsonian Institution Press.
Drewal, Henry, John Pemberton III, and Rowland Abiodun In The Yorùbá Artist: New Theoretical Perspectives on African Arts, ed. Rowland Abiodun, Henry Drewal, and John Pemberton.
Drewal, Henry, John Pemberton III, and Rowland Abiodun. In Nine centuries of Yorùbá Art and Thought, ed. Allen Wardwell. Westcott, J. and Peter Morton-Williams. The festival of Iyamapo. In The Yorùbá Artist: New Theoretical Perspectives on African Arts, ed. Rowland Abiodun, Henry Drewal, and John Pemberton, 107–118. Washington and London: Smithsonian Institution Press.
The Yoruba Artist: New Theoretical Perspectives On African Arts (1994). This book, which deserves the highest recommendation, may well be the finest example of African art scholarship yet published. Smithsonian Institution Press with the support of the Societé Suisse d'Études Africaines and the Rietberg Museum, Switzerland. 275 pp. From Booklist Yoruba artwork is at once powerfully expressive and technically adept.
Drewal and J. Pemberton 3rd, Smithsonian Institution Press, 1994. Let Us Admit That We Have Seen An Elephant : Asiru Olatunde: Retrospective 1961 – 1992. Bayreuth: Iwalewa-Haus, University of Bayreuth, Germany, 1992. Yoruba Art and Aesthetics, Co-authored with . Drewal, and J. Pemberton III, Zurich: Rietberg Museum, 1991
Yoruba: Nine Centuries of African Art and Thought (with John Pemberton III and Rowland .
Yoruba: Nine Centuries of African Art and Thought (with John Pemberton III and Rowland Abiodun). New York: Alfred Knopf and The Center for African Art. 256 pp. 1989. Introspectives: Contemporary Art by Americans and Brazilians of African Descent (with David Driskell). Los Angeles: The California Afro-American Museum. African Art: A Brief Guide to the Collection African Arts, Special Issue entitled "The Arts of Egungun among Yoruba Peoples," XI, 3, April. Traditional Art of the Nigerian Peoples: The Ratner Collection. Museum of African Art. 58 pp. 1976.
Rowland Abiodun is John C. Newton Professor of Art, the History of Art . Newton Professor of Art, the History of Art, and Black Studies at Amherst College, Amherst, Massachusetts. Chair, Herskovits Book Award Committee, African Studies Association, 1996. Visiting Resident Scholar, Institute for Encounter with the Cultures of Africa, Asia and the Pacific, IWALEWA HAUS, University of Bayreuth, Germany, 1996. Drewal and J. Let Us Admit That We Have Seen An Elephant": Asiru Olatunde: Retrospective 1961 - 1992.
Drewal, Henry . and John Pemberton III, with Rowland Abiodun. Yoruba: Nine Centuries of African Art and Thought.
Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press. Drewal, Henry . New York: Center for African Art in Association with Harry N. Abrams. and Enid Schildkrout. Dynasty and Divinity: Ifẹ̀ Art in Ancient Nigeria. New York: Museum for African Art. Drewal, M. T. 1977. Projections from the Top in Yorùbá Art.