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Revolutionary Italian Art Movement on the View

Mappa (Map) — Alighiero Boetti, 1988

Embroidery on linen on stretcher 

121 x 221 x 3 cm / 47 5/8 x 87 x 1 1/8 in

© 2017 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / SIAE, Rome / Courtesy Kunstmuseum Basel and Sammlung Goetz, München / Photo: Wilfried Petzi, Munich

 

Hauser&Wirth will present in New York a comprehensive overview of Italy’s innovative 20th-century art movement, Arte Povera

 

Italy in the 1960s-70s was defined by political and social reawakening, among which emerged Arte Povera. The movement united artists who rejected the values of established institutions of government, industry, and culture. Arte Povera offered alternatives to existing patterns of production and consumption, often confronting the notions of how art could be made and exhibited. 


Piede (Foot) — Luciano Fabro, 1972

Murano glass, silk

Height varies with room height 

Silk: 298 cm / 117 3/8 in

Height with telescopic metal pole: max. 335 cm / 131 7/8 in 

Glass foot: 69 x 103.5 x 84 cm / 27 1/8 x 40 3/4 x 33 1/8 in

© Silvia Fabro (Archivio Luciano e Carla Fabro, Milan) / Courtesy Kunstmuseum Basel and Sammlung Goetz, München / Photo: Wilfried Petzi, Munich

 

On the view from September 12th, Arte Povera. Curated by Ingvild Goetz’ offers a comprehensive overview of the movement, featuring nearly 150 works by Claudio Abate, Giovanni Anselmo, Alighiero Boetti, Giorgio Colombo, Luciano Fabro and other artists. 

 

In addition, a book authored by the curator  ‘First of all I prefer thought. Arte Povera seen by Ingvild Goetz’ accompanies the exhibition.


Torsione (Torsion) — Giovanni Anselmo, 1968

Cement, leather, wood

Overall: approx. 72 x 86 x 86 cm / 28 3/8 x 33 7/8 x 33 7/8 in

Cement block: 37.14 x 37.46 x 38.1 cm / 14 5/8 x 14 3/4 x 15 in

Wooden pole: 99.69 x 5.08 x 5.08 cm / 39 1/4 x 2 x 2 in

© Giovanni Anselmo. Courtesy Archivio Anselmo / Courtesy Sammlung Goetz, München / Photo: Raimund Koch, NY

 

Hauser&Wirth 将在纽约全面展示意大利20世纪创新艺术运动——贫穷艺术。

 

20世纪60年代的意大利被定义为政治和社会的重新觉醒期,其中出现了贫穷艺术运动。运动联合艺术家拒绝了政府、 工业和文化机构建立的价值观。贫穷艺术运动为现有的生产和消费模式提供了替代方案,经常面临着如何制作和展示艺术的概念。


Igloo — Mario Merz, 1984—1992

Steel, neon

168 x 230 cm diameter / 66 1/8 x 90 1/2 in diameter

© 2017 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / SIAE, Rome / Courtesy Kunstmuseum Basel and Sammlung Goetz, München / Photo: Wilfried Petzi, Munich

 

从9月12日开始,贫穷艺术运动。由 Ingvild Goetz 策划,对该运动展开了全面概述,其中包括 Claudio Abate、Giovanni Anselmo、Alighiero Boetti、Giorgio Colombo、Luciano Fabro 等艺术家的近150件作品。 

 

此外,由策展人撰写的一本书一同出展——“首先我更喜欢思想。Ingvild Goetz 眼中的贫穷艺术运动 ”。


Orchestra di stracci – vetro diviso (Rag Orchestra – Divided Glass) — Michelangelo Pistoletto, 1968

Rags, bricks, fabric, glass, kettles, steam, hot plates

2 glass panels, each: 0.4 x 130 x 90 cm / 1/8 x 51 1/8 x 35 3/8 in

Installation: 50 x 320 x 270 cm / 19 5/8 x 126 x 106 1/4 in (approx.)

© Michelangelo Pistoletto; Courtesy of the artist, Luhring Augustine, New York, Galleria Christian Stein, Milan, and Simon Lee Gallery, London / Hong Kong / Courtesy Kunstmuseum Basel and Sammlung Goetz, München / Photo: Wilfried Petzi, Munich

Revolutionary Italian Art Movement on the View


Mappa (Map) — Alighiero Boetti, 1988

Embroidery on linen on stretcher 

121 x 221 x 3 cm / 47 5/8 x 87 x 1 1/8 in

© 2017 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / SIAE, Rome / Courtesy Kunstmuseum Basel and Sammlung Goetz, München / Photo: Wilfried Petzi, Munich

 

Hauser&Wirth will present in New York a comprehensive overview of Italy’s innovative 20th-century art movement, Arte Povera

 

Italy in the 1960s-70s was defined by political and social reawakening, among which emerged Arte Povera. The movement united artists who rejected the values of established institutions of government, industry, and culture. Arte Povera offered alternatives to existing patterns of production and consumption, often confronting the notions of how art could be made and exhibited. 


Piede (Foot) — Luciano Fabro, 1972

Murano glass, silk

Height varies with room height 

Silk: 298 cm / 117 3/8 in

Height with telescopic metal pole: max. 335 cm / 131 7/8 in 

Glass foot: 69 x 103.5 x 84 cm / 27 1/8 x 40 3/4 x 33 1/8 in

© Silvia Fabro (Archivio Luciano e Carla Fabro, Milan) / Courtesy Kunstmuseum Basel and Sammlung Goetz, München / Photo: Wilfried Petzi, Munich

 

On the view from September 12th, Arte Povera. Curated by Ingvild Goetz’ offers a comprehensive overview of the movement, featuring nearly 150 works by Claudio Abate, Giovanni Anselmo, Alighiero Boetti, Giorgio Colombo, Luciano Fabro and other artists. 

 

In addition, a book authored by the curator  ‘First of all I prefer thought. Arte Povera seen by Ingvild Goetz’ accompanies the exhibition.


Torsione (Torsion) — Giovanni Anselmo, 1968

Cement, leather, wood

Overall: approx. 72 x 86 x 86 cm / 28 3/8 x 33 7/8 x 33 7/8 in

Cement block: 37.14 x 37.46 x 38.1 cm / 14 5/8 x 14 3/4 x 15 in

Wooden pole: 99.69 x 5.08 x 5.08 cm / 39 1/4 x 2 x 2 in

© Giovanni Anselmo. Courtesy Archivio Anselmo / Courtesy Sammlung Goetz, München / Photo: Raimund Koch, NY

 

Hauser&Wirth 将在纽约全面展示意大利20世纪创新艺术运动——贫穷艺术。

 

20世纪60年代的意大利被定义为政治和社会的重新觉醒期,其中出现了贫穷艺术运动。运动联合艺术家拒绝了政府、 工业和文化机构建立的价值观。贫穷艺术运动为现有的生产和消费模式提供了替代方案,经常面临着如何制作和展示艺术的概念。


Igloo — Mario Merz, 1984—1992

Steel, neon

168 x 230 cm diameter / 66 1/8 x 90 1/2 in diameter

© 2017 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / SIAE, Rome / Courtesy Kunstmuseum Basel and Sammlung Goetz, München / Photo: Wilfried Petzi, Munich

 

从9月12日开始,贫穷艺术运动。由 Ingvild Goetz 策划,对该运动展开了全面概述,其中包括 Claudio Abate、Giovanni Anselmo、Alighiero Boetti、Giorgio Colombo、Luciano Fabro 等艺术家的近150件作品。 

 

此外,由策展人撰写的一本书一同出展——“首先我更喜欢思想。Ingvild Goetz 眼中的贫穷艺术运动 ”。


Orchestra di stracci – vetro diviso (Rag Orchestra – Divided Glass) — Michelangelo Pistoletto, 1968

Rags, bricks, fabric, glass, kettles, steam, hot plates

2 glass panels, each: 0.4 x 130 x 90 cm / 1/8 x 51 1/8 x 35 3/8 in

Installation: 50 x 320 x 270 cm / 19 5/8 x 126 x 106 1/4 in (approx.)

© Michelangelo Pistoletto; Courtesy of the artist, Luhring Augustine, New York, Galleria Christian Stein, Milan, and Simon Lee Gallery, London / Hong Kong / Courtesy Kunstmuseum Basel and Sammlung Goetz, München / Photo: Wilfried Petzi, Munich