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Entitled

Discriminating Tastes and the Expansion of the Arts

Jennifer C. Lena

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ca. 18,99
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Princeton University Press img Link Publisher

Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Pädagogik

Beschreibung

An in-depth look at how democratic values have widened the American arts scene, even as it remains elite and cosmopolitan

Two centuries ago, wealthy entrepreneurs founded the American cathedrals of culture—museums, theater companies, and symphony orchestras—to mirror European art. But today’s American arts scene has widened to embrace multitudes: photography, design, comics, graffiti, jazz, and many other forms of folk, vernacular, and popular culture. What led to this dramatic expansion? In Entitled, Jennifer Lena shows how organizational transformations in the American art world—amid a shifting political, economic, technological, and social landscape—made such change possible.

By chronicling the development of American art from its earliest days to the present, Lena demonstrates that while the American arts may be more open, they are still unequal. She examines key historical moments, such as the creation of the Museum of Primitive Art and the funneling of federal and state subsidies during the New Deal to support the production and display of culture. Charting the efforts to define American genres, styles, creators, and audiences, Lena looks at the ways democratic values helped legitimate folk, vernacular, and commercial art, which was viewed as nonelite. Yet, even as art lovers have acquired an appreciation for more diverse culture, they carefully select and curate works that reflect their cosmopolitan, elite, and moral tastes.

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Schlagwörter

Asian Americans, Little Theatre Movement, Red-light district, Jacob Epstein, Four-leaf clover, Lincoln Kirstein, Sexual orientation, Ben Katchor, Fine art, Transistor radio, Urban renewal, Social research, Art, Folk art, Amedeo Modigliani, Ballet, Professionalization, Film criticism, Profession, Romare Bearden, Entertainment, Expert report, Charles Loring Brace, Ralph Ellison, Result, Cultural appropriation, Ethnography, Positioning (marketing), Subsidy, Mass production, Paul Budnitz, Natural environment, Film Comment, Caricature, Expert, Alice Neel, Metropolitan Opera, Publication, Sound recording and reproduction, P. T. Barnum, Elitism, University, Art museum, La fanciulla del West, Salvador Dalí, African-American literature, G.I. Bill, Legitimation, Income, Headline, Poverty, Textbook, Designer toy, Nonprofit organization, High Art, Cosmopolitanism, Popular music, Flag of France, Work of art, Mumbai, Museum, Popular culture, Kitsch, Florida State University, Nelson Rockefeller, The Other Hand, Organizational behavior, Curator, Isadora Duncan, Social realism, Tattoo, T. S. Eliot, James Agee, And Interest, Customer, Camera Work, Unintended consequences, National consciousness, Scrap, Vernacular culture, Adolescence, Entrepreneurship, George Balanchine, High culture, College Art Association, Poster, Thomas Kinkade, Meritocracy, Folk culture, Yiddish theatre, Opium, Impresario, Exposition (narrative), News, Jacob Lawrence, Restaurateur, Art in America, Funding, Mexico City, Tulle (netting)