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Artist collective

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

An artist collective is an initiative that is the result of a group of artists working together, usually under their own management, towards shared aims. The aims of an artist collective can include almost anything that is relevant to the needs of the artist; this can range from purchasing bulk materials, sharing equipment, space or materials, to following shared ideologies, aesthetic and political views or even living and working together as an extended family. Sharing of ownership, risk, benefits, and status is implied, as opposed to other, more common business structures with an explicit hierarchy of ownership such as an association or a company.

Overview

Artist collectives have occurred throughout history, often gathered around central resources, for instance the ancient sculpture workshops at the marble quarries on Milos in Greece and Carrara in Italy. Collectives featured during both the Russian Revolution when they were set up by the state in all major communities, and the French Revolution when the Louvre in Paris was occupied as an artist collective.

More traditional artist collectives tend to be smallish groups of two to eight artists who produce work, either collaboratively or as individuals toward exhibiting together in gallery shows or public spaces. Often an artist collective will maintain a collective space, for exhibiting or as workshop or studio facilities. Some newer, more experimental kinds of groups include intentional networks, anonymous, connector, hidden or nested groups, and groups with unconventional time-scales. Artist collectives may be formed: For economic reasons, to give members volume purchasing power and allow costs of publicity and shows to be shared. For political reasons, to increase local lobbying power for arts infrastructure, to gather behind a cause or belief. For professional reasons, to develop a higher group profile that benefits the individuals by association, to create a hub for curators and commissioners to more easily locate potential talent.

Notable art collectives

See also

References

  1. ^ Goodman, Wendy (January 16, 2014). "Space of the Week: Welcome to the Clubhouse". New York Magazine. Retrieved 14 January 2020.
  2. ^ https://meowwolf.com/projects. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  3. ^ ""Profiles: Edmonton Art Institutions (Societies, Foundations, Associations etc.)", PrairieSeen, September 18, 2012". Archived from the original on October 10, 2016.
  4. ^ "Google Groups". productforums.google.com.
  5. ^ "Website Links to Arts, Cultural Listings and Information - Edmonton Cultural Capital of Canada". www.edmontonculturalcapital.com.
  6. ^ "Ryan McCourt". www.avenueedmonton.com.
  7. ^ “War, Peace Among Themes of Sculpture Exhibition”, Gilbert Bouchard, Edmonton Journal, July 8, 2005
  8. ^ "Prairie Daily: Winnipeg architect's 99 red balloons, Saskatchewan pet owners take DIY too far, Calgary food drive, and Edmonton's scrap metal sculptors  - Spectator Tribune". 2 November 2012.
  9. ^ [1] Archived 2015-10-01 at the Wayback Machine, Profile page of La Prosa Mutante at Red Federal de Poesia from the Ministry of Culture of the Republic of Argentina (In Spanish)
  10. ^ "Artists' Collective and Burial Society Goes on the Move". The New York Times. September 12, 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-13.
  11. ^ "The Curious Mystery of the Sidewalk Tombstone". The New York Times. July 7, 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-14. Mr. Lankenau found the marker in front of 326 East Fourth Street, which for decades has housed the Uranian Phalanstery and First Gnostic Lyceum, an artists’ collective and burial society founded by Richard Oviet Tyler and his wife, Dorothea. The three-story double-width brick town house, which was just sold for more than $3 million, contained a small synagogue for a congregation of immigrants from Knyahynychi, now in Ukraine.

External links

This page was last edited on 22 November 2020, at 02:56
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