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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Kunst
A meditation on how environmental change and the passage of time transform the meaning of site-specific art
In the decades after World War II, artists and designers of the land art movement used the natural landscape to create monumental site-specific artworks. Second Site offers a powerful meditation on how environmental change and the passage of time alter and transform the meanings—and sometimes appearances—of works created to inhabit a specific place.
James Nisbet offers fresh approaches to well-known artworks by Ant Farm, Rebecca Belmore, Nancy Holt, Richard Serra, and Robert Smithson. He also examines the work of less recognized artists such as Agnes Denes, Bonnie Devine, and herman de vries. Nisbet tracks the vicissitudes wrought by climate change and urban development on site-specific artworks, taking readers from the plains of Amarillo, Texas, to a field of volcanic rock in Mexico City, to abandoned quarries in Finland.
Providing vital perspectives on what it means to endure in an ecologically volatile world, Second Site challenges long-held beliefs about the permanency of site-based art, with implications for the understanding and conservation of artistic creation and cultural heritage.
Drought, French Colonial, New York City Department of Parks and Recreation, The Lightning Field, The Other Hand, Sense of Place, Urbanization, Umberto Eco, Ephemerality, Great Basin Desert, Camp Ipperwash, Legislation, Peace symbols, Publication, Ant Farm (group), Conservation area (United Kingdom), Social history, Popular culture, Romanticism, Overpainting, Environmentalism, Consciousness, Obsolescence, Art criticism, Cadillac Ranch, Bonnie Devine, Writing, Chip Lord, Construction, Marcel Duchamp, Buckminster Fuller, Local history, Land art, Bruce Springsteen, Sovereignty, Jon, Gravel road, Nancy Holt, Oak Ridges Moraine, Genocide of indigenous peoples, Ipperwash Crisis, Poetry, Police action, Classical tradition, Curator, Secondary succession, North America, Indigenous peoples, Antoine de la Mothe Cadillac, Donna Haraway, Ecology, Modernity, The Image of the City, Calculation, Tilted Arc, Walkway, Walter De Maria, Greek mythology, Creative work, Virginia Dwan, Documenta, Colonialism, Contemporary art, Old-growth forest, Fine-art photography, Atlantic slave trade, Explanatory model, Military exercise, Photography, Astrology, Documentary film, Ian McHarg, Site planning, Mathias Goeritz, Robert Smithson, Annette Michelson, Work of art, Originality, Bruno Latour, Ecological succession, At Dawn, Edgar Heap of Birds, Ecosystem, Alan Sonfist, Sculpture, Real estate development, Environmental protection, Michael Heizer, Fluxus, Mel Bochner, Richard Serra, Rebecca Belmore, Spiral Jetty, Joan Jonas, Landscape, Roland Barthes, Helen Escobedo, Environmental history, Art history, Earth Day