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eBook Multiple Clothing: Designs 1965-1999 ePub

eBook Multiple Clothing: Designs 1965-1999 ePub

by Stephen Willats

  • ISBN: 3883754110
  • Category: Graphic Design
  • Subcategory: Photo and Art
  • Author: Stephen Willats
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Oktagon Verlagsgesellschaft mbH (January 1, 1999)
  • Pages: 64
  • ePub book: 1534 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1657 kb
  • Other: rtf mbr lrf lit
  • Rating: 4.7
  • Votes: 807

Description

Where Do I Belong, 1978. Multi-Channel Messenger. Multiple Clothing Event Utrecht. Creating My Own Journey.

Where Do I Belong, 1978. Starting Afresh With A Blank Canvas. The Secret to Life in the City. Cork Street Multiple Clothing Event. Going Forward - Multiple Clothing. Open Exchange - Multiple Clothing. By Various Means - Multiple Clothing.

Notable projects include Multiple Clothing (1965–1998), The West London Social Resource Project (1972), and the book Art and Social Function: Three Projects (1976)

Notable projects include Multiple Clothing (1965–1998), The West London Social Resource Project (1972), and the book Art and Social Function: Three Projects (1976). Willats considers Art and Social Function as a "kind of manual or tool that would be relevant to any artist thinking of enacting different paradigms for an art intervening in the fabric of society" References. "Stephen Willats - British Council Germany".

Find signed collectible books: 'Multiple Clothing: Designs 1965-1999'

Find signed collectible books: 'Multiple Clothing: Designs 1965-1999'. ISBN 9780954037727 (978-540377-2-7) Softcover, Control Magazine, 2003

Multiple Clothing book. Stephen Willats is a pioneer of conceptual art. Since the early 1960's he has created work concerned with extending the territory in which art functions.

Multiple Clothing book. His work has involved interdisciplinary processes and theory from sociology, systems analysis, cybernetics, semiotics and philosophy. Books by Stephen Willats. Mor. rivia About Multiple Clothing.

Stephen Willats' Multiple Clothing – New Directions, 1991, consists of 12. .Large groups should please contact the gallery in advance to book a visit.

Stephen Willats' Multiple Clothing – New Directions, 1991, consists of 12 plastic panels with transparent pockets. There are two tops, so a dress, jacket or coat can be made up as the sides of each panels are edged with zips so that any combination of colour and design can be put together. Multiple Clothing, Designs 1965 – 1999, Stephen Willats, Walther König, Cologne, 2000. Image: Stephen Willats, Multiple Clothing – New Directions, 1992. All general enquiries should be sent to infooria-miro.

13 years ago. Stephen Willats Multiple Clothing – Part 1by Tate Events. This discussion from a past event at Tate Modern addresses artist Stephen Willats’s seminal project MULTIPLE CLOTHING 1965-98.

Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Stephen Willats books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. The Artist as an Instigator of Changes in Social Cognition and Behaviour.

Stephen Willats, Living with Practical Realities, 1978 They take old prams, a stool, clothes, fragments of identity from ‘home’.

Stephen Willats, Living with Practical Realities, 1978. Tate Collection, London. Willats interviewed children from a northwest London tower block who used a piece of wasteland to play on, and what he discovered about their activities informs our understanding of embodied dwelling practices: They take old prams, a stool, clothes, fragments of identity from ‘home’ that can be used to imprint identity in a place they feel is their own; making their own memories. They leave these artefacts at the site, to return to later, to build and inform their practice and meaning’ (Crouch, 1998: 168).

Willats began MULTIPLE CLOTHING as a strategy to engage directly with the fabric of society, exploring clothing as a very basic externalisation of the self

Willats began MULTIPLE CLOTHING as a strategy to engage directly with the fabric of society, exploring clothing as a very basic externalisation of the self. Made up as kits, the clothing designs were created from many small units that zipped (or later Velcroed) together in various formations to make multiple garment types, including simple shift dresses and jackets.