Subject to Change: Guerrilla Television Revisited

By Deirdre Boyle | Go to book overview

Notes

1. Underground Video
1.
Garth Jowett, "Dangling the Dream? The Presentation of Television to the American Public, 1928-1952," Historical Journal of Film, Radio and Television 14:2, 1994, p. 129.
3.
Theodore Roszak is generally credited as having coined the term in his book, The Making of a Counter Culture, New York: Doubleday, 1969, in which he challenged the foundations of technocracy.
4.
Fluxus artists like Nam June Paik, Wolf Vostell, and Joseph Beuys and Americans like Allen Kaprow, Robert Rauschenberg, and Claes Oldenberg produced "happenings" that incorporated media coverage as an integral element of their art work in the '60s. ( David Ross, "Television: Bringing the Museum Home," Televisions 3:2, May 1975, pp. 6-7.)
5.
The early portable video rigs cost about $1,000 and weighed about 20 pounds, which allowed women and children as well as burly men to wield the new communications technology.
6.
Doug Davis, Art and the Future, New York: Praeger, 1973, p. 148.
7.
See Martha Gever, "Pomp and Circumstances: The Coronation of Nam June Paik, Afterimage 10:3, October 1982: 12-16; Martha Rosler, "Video: Shedding the Utopian Moment," and Marita Sturken, "Paradox in the Evolution of an Art Form," in Illuminating Video, edited by Doug Hall and Sally Jo Fifer, New York: Aperture Press, 1990.
8.
David Armstrong, A Trumpet to Arms: Alternative Media in America, Boston: South End, 1981, p. 21.
9.
Michael Shamberg and Raindance Corporation, Guerrilla Television, New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1971.
10.
Johanna Gill, Video: State of the Art, Rockefeller Foundation Working Papers, June 1976, pp. 7-8.
11.
Jud Yalkut, "Frank Gillette and Ira Schneider: Part I and II of an Interview," Radical Software, 1:1, 1970, p. 9 (reprinted from The East Village Other, 4:35, July 30, 1969, p. 69).
12.
This was not the first video art exhibition in the states. In 1963,

-223-

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Subject to Change: Guerrilla Television Revisited
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Preface v
  • Introduction xiii
  • Contents xvii
  • I. Underground Video 3
  • 2. Subject to Change 14
  • 3. Guerrilla Versus Grassroots 26
  • 4. the World's Largest Tv Studio 36
  • 5. Mountain Guerrilla 48
  • 6. Four More Years 55
  • 7. Communitube 65
  • 8. Gaga Over Guru 72
  • 9. Prime Time Tvtv 89
  • 10. Broadside Tv 96
  • Ii. Impeaching Evidence 105
  • 12. Changing Channels 116
  • 13. Furor Over Fugitive 128
  • 14. Living Newsletter? 139
  • 15. the Good Times Are Killing Me 146
  • 16. Super Video 158
  • 17. Intermedia 165
  • 18. Hooray for Hollywood? 172
  • 19. the Big Chill 183
  • 20. Epilogue 190
  • Appendix Information on Apes by Broadside Tv, University Community Video, and Tvtv (top Value Television 209
  • Notes 223
  • Bibliography 259
  • Index 271
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