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Art Rebels

Race, Class, and Gender in the Art of Miles Davis and Martin Scorsese

Paul Lopes

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Princeton University Press img Link Publisher

Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Pädagogik

Beschreibung

How creative freedom, race, class, and gender shaped the rebellion of two visionary artists

Postwar America experienced an unprecedented flourishing of avant-garde and independent art. Across the arts, artists rebelled against traditional conventions, embracing a commitment to creative autonomy and personal vision never before witnessed in the United States. Paul Lopes calls this the Heroic Age of American Art, and identifies two artists—Miles Davis and Martin Scorsese—as two of its leading icons.

In this compelling book, Lopes tells the story of how a pair of talented and outspoken art rebels defied prevailing conventions to elevate American jazz and film to unimagined critical heights. During the Heroic Age of American Art—where creative independence and the unrelenting pressures of success were constantly at odds—Davis and Scorsese became influential figures with such modern classics as Kind of Blue and Raging Bull. Their careers also reflected the conflicting ideals of, and contentious debates concerning, avant-garde and independent art during this period. In examining their art and public stories, Lopes also shows how their rebellions as artists were intimately linked to their racial and ethnic identities and how both artists adopted hypermasculine ideologies that exposed the problematic intersection of gender with their racial and ethnic identities as iconic art rebels.

Art Rebels is the essential account of a new breed of artists who left an indelible mark on American culture in the second half of the twentieth century. It is an unforgettable portrait of two iconic artists who exemplified the complex interplay of the quest for artistic autonomy and the expression of social identity during the Heroic Age of American Art.

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Schlagwörter

Misogyny, Struggle (TV series), Major film studio, The New York Times, Gender identity, Barry Ulanov, Tobias Frere-Jones, Dizzy Gillespie, Hugh Hefner, Race (human categorization), The Various, Melody Maker, Nat Hentoff, Newsweek, Record producer, Martin Scorsese, White jazz, Black people, Calligraphy, Cecil Taylor, African Americans, Gangs of New York, Lou Reed, Art world, Stan Brakhage, Popular culture, Spike Lee, Project, Masculinity, American Life, Herbie Hancock, Ideology, James Reese Europe, Goodfellas, Abbey Lincoln, High culture, Social distance, Sociology, Songwriter, Popular music, Stevie Wonder, Filmmaking, New Hollywood, Sexism, Chuck Berry, Pierre Bourdieu, High Art, Wynton Marsalis, Miles Davis, Oliver Stone, Racism, Art movement, Leonard Feather, Francis Ford Coppola, Jazz club, White privilege, Cannonball Adderley, Film industry, The Telling, White supremacy, Career, Music industry, Culture industry, Eminem, Alex Haley, Feature film, Doo-Bop, Alfred Hitchcock, Jimi Hendrix, Blaxploitation, Carlito's Way, Taxi Driver, African-American music, Hegemonic masculinity, Amiri Baraka, Italian Americans, Hip hop, Genre, Paul Desmond, The New Jim Crow, Exploitation film, Cinema of the United States, Film criticism, Storytelling, John Coltrane, popular art, Hypermasculinity, Newspaper, Biography, Enfant terrible, The Other Hand, Gavin Smith (film studio executive), Marlon Brando, Disgust, Max Roach, Thelonious Monk, Music Is, Grammy Award, Jazz, Intersectionality