Postmodern Dilemmas: Outrageous Essays in Art & Art Education

By Jan Jagodzinski | Go to book overview

SUBJECT INDEX

A
ACB ( Arts Councils of Britain): 68
Addiction: 49
Aesthetics: of disappearance, 69; experience, 76; as reception of, 93, 192-193; as paraesthetics, 96, 111, 199; as anti-aesthetic, 100; classical, 116; imperialist, 118; viewing, 119; as Bildung,148, 153n11, 172; neo-Kantian, 149; Neue Sachlichkeit,156; "aesthetization of everyday life," 181, 196; as hologram, 188; "grounded aesthetic," 198, 200; "aesthetic ideology" of P. de Man, 221
African-Americans: as scapegoat, 5, 37; Black males, 37, 39, 53; youth, 56; on solidarity, 198
A.I.M. (Art in the Mainstream): see chap. 5; parody of, 142-143; placed in context, 172-174, 190-191; new possibilities, 198-201
Allegory (see also Symbol): 103-105, 104n33, 121; in P. de Man, 220-221
American industrialization: Taylorism, 6, 173
Anamorphic (see Sight and Vision): projections, 77
Anesthetization: 68: an-aesthetization,132, 200
Anti-humanism (see Humanism): anti-presence, anti-representation, anti-mimesis, 84-87, 181n42
Apocalypse: 3; mood of, 9-10
Aporia:97, 103
Architecture (see also Postmodernism): Heidegger and dwelling, 45-46; "walled community," 47-48, 185
Ars poetica, ut pictura poesie:65, 145
Art: instant, 6-7; performance 44, 55, 203; ecological and Earth art, 45, 52n62; minimalism, 54, 189-192, pastiche style, 54, 82, 186-187; Inuit art, 54, 117n5; sublime performances, 55-56; fine and mechanical arts, 57, 65, 146; l'art pour l'art,57; studio, 61-62; stained-glass, 61; crafts, 66; advertising, 67; high and modern, 67-68; primitive, 76, 80; socialist realism, 8, 79; abstract expressionism, 80; end of art, 83-84148, 170-172; as text, 84, 86; magic realism, 86, 185; Surrealism, 94-95; L'art Brut,100; "antiseptic graffiti," 101; surface and depth dichotomy, 107; anti-art, 121, 197; and society, 118; as "drift," 162; obscene art, 163; Neo-expressionism, 164; British Land-Art Movement, 164n25; history of fine arts, 170; "school art," 6-7, 172; Super Realism, 185; "postmodern school art," 186; Neo-Geo, 186; conceptualism, 189-192
Art education: as liberal-humanism, 17, 74; as project of modernism, 82; as psychologically developmental theories of, 106-107; artistic process, 107; postmodernist possibilities, 107-109, 192-204; anti-aesthetic education, 132; manifesto for new, 138-140; beauty/sublime dichotomy in, 156-157, 210; poststructuralism in, 199; postmodern conservatism, 185-186; as cultural studies, 192-196; postmodern proposals, 231-239; as defamiliarization, 232; as technology of the self, 232; as interventionist text, 233; criticism in postmodern art education, 235-236; imploded art curriculum, 234; desire in postmodern art education, 238; ethics in, 238-239
Artist: as savant, 7; as cultured, 65; pedigree of, 66; in residence, 81; grand auteurs,94; as bohème,146, 155, 157; dandysme (Aestheticism), 146, 156-157; in Foucault, 218; as "statesman-artist" ( Schiller), 215; as a Foucault-Schiller reconciliation, 232; as deconstructed witness, 235-236
Aura: 47, of art 58, 68, 76, 117, 120; as lost in postmodernism, 167-169; defense of, 172; explained, 199; of the antique, 231
Authenticity (see also Originality): Baroque fakery, 28; 54; of the hand, 90; inauthenticity, 181
Author: implied, 27; organic intellectuals, 59, 76
Autopoesis: 41
Avant-garde: 80, 85; neo-avant-garde, 119; post-avantgarde, 155; trans-avant-garde, 155

-265-

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