Mona Hatoum.

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British School at Rome , Rome
Hatoum, Mona, --
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The Physical Object
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Open LibraryOL19786918M

Mona Hatoum creates events, videos, sculptures and installations that relate to the body, to language and to the condition of exile. Her most famous work Corps Etranger, first shown at the Tate Gallery when she was nominated for the Turner Prize intakes the viewer on a journey through the inner passages of the artist's body.

Her audience is thrown into a dimension in which anything is. Mona Hatoum book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Each of Mona Hatoum's works can be read as a formula for human existence, expr /5(4).

Mona Hatoum book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Through performance, video, sculpture and installation Mona Hatoum immerses he /5.

Mona Hatoum’s works explore themes of home and displacement through the perspective of the Palestinian exile, using common domestic objects that often, on closer inspection, reveal menacing qualities.

Hatoum’s collection of sculptures and installations incorporates motifs of containment and violence, from steel cages and sandbag walls to Nationality: British-Palestinian. A fresh and engaging look at the groundbreaking work of contemporary artist Mona Hatoum The work of London-based artist Mona Hatoum (b.

Description Mona Hatoum. EPUB

) addresses the growing unease of an ever-expanding world that is as technologically networked as it is fractured by war and exile. Mona Hatoum. Published by Hatje Cantz.

Essays by Christoph Heinrich, Volker Adolphs, Richard Julin, Ursula Panhans-Bler, and Nina Zimmer. Each of Mona Hatoum's works can be read as a formula for human existence, expressed in a penetrating visual language that is both complex and puzzling.

Mona Hatoum edited by Christine Van Mona Hatoum. book with Clarrie Wallis is the first major survey of one of the world's most provocative and politically engaged artists. The book accompanies an exhibition at Tate Modern starting May Born in Beirut to a Palestinian family, artist Mona Hatoum came to Britain as a student in the mids, settling in London in The art historian Tamar Garb has commented in her chapter on Mona Hatoum in the book Women Artists at the Millennium that philosopher and writer Walter Benjamin made the brilliant assertion that the electric cord is the modern equivalent of Art Nouveau's curvilinear dynamism, a reference that seems entirely appropriate for this work.

Mona Hatoum (Arabic: منى حاطوم ‎; born ), is a Palestinian multimedia and installation artist who lives in London, United Kingdom. Mona Hatoum was born in in Beirut, Lebanon to Palestinian parents. Although born in Lebanon, Hatoum was ineligible for a Lebanese Identification Card, and does not identify as : Rolf Schock Prizes in Visual Arts ().

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Michael Archer interviews the artist who describes the chronology of her practice; Guy Brett explores the key themes that emerge from the artist's work; Catherine de Zegher makes a complex and provocative analysis of "Recollection" a work she commissioned; Mona Hatoum has chosen a text by the influential Palestinian author Edward Said and a.

Hatoum has chosen a text by the influential Palestinian author Edward Said as well as a statement from the noted Italian post-war sculptor and performance artist, Piero Manzoni. The book also includes Hatoum's own notes, statements and previous interviews.5/5(1).

Get this from a library. Mona Hatoum. [Mona Hatoum; Jessica Morgan; Dan Cameron; Museum of Contemporary Art (Chicago, Ill.); New Museum of Contemporary Art (New York, N.Y.)] -- Mona Hatoum is an internationally renowned Lebanese-born, British-based Palestinian artist whose work is both deeply personal and quietly political.

Inspired by her familial connections to war-torn. Mona Hatoum, Mona Joseph Hatoum, Mūnā H̲ātūm, Muná Ḥāṭūm Ulan View the full Getty record. Information from Getty’s Union List of Artist Names ® (ULAN), made available under the ODC Attribution License.

Read an interview with Mona Hatoum at BOMB; Exhibitions. The Hiroshima Art Prize was established by the City of Hiroshima to recognize the achievements of artists who spread the “Spirit of Hiroshima,” which seeks everlasting world peace, and aim to appeal to a wider world through contemporary art.

Mona Hatoum has been selected as the winner of the 10th Hiroshima Art Prize. Mona Hatoum was born in Beirut, Lebanon, in and came to London in She was shortlisted for the Turner Prize in and has had solo exhibitions at the Centre Georges Pompidou in Paris, Castello di Rivoli in Turin, the Museum of Contemporary Art, Chicago, and Tate Britain, among others.

Mona Hatoum, Pin Rug,Stainless steel pins, canvas, and glue, 1 3/8 x 47 13/16 x 73 5/8 inches ( x x cm). Gift of Barbara Lee, The Barbara Lee Collection of Art by Women. In Mona Hatoum’s breathtaking works, conflict arises from the juxtaposition of opposites—beauty and horror, desire and revulsion.

Born in Beirut in to a Palestinian family, Hatoum is concerned with confrontational themes such as violence, oppression, and voyeurism, often Format: Paperback. Mona Hatoum was born in Beirut into Palestinian parents, and settled in London in She first became known for a series of performance and video pieces which focused with great intensity on the body.

Since the beginning of the s her work has shifted towards installation and book focuses on three new works created for the Tate. This catalogue accompanies a vast survey of the work of Mona Hatoum (born ) at Kunst-haus in Switzerland. The pieces range from the artist's body-centered early performances of the s, through large sculptures of threatening household objects, to more recent, politically charged installations.

This work is a large-scale re-creation of the kinetic sculpture Self-Erasing Drawing Hatoum made in Replacing conventional artists’ tools (pencil and paper, paint and canvas) with a motorized, toothed metal arm and a circular bed of sand, Hatoum mechanizes the practices of mark-making and erasure.

Mona Hatoum’s works explore themes of home and displacement through the perspective of the Palestinian exile, using common domestic objects that often, on closer inspection, reveal menacing qualities. Hatoum’s collection of sculptures and installations incorporates motifs of containment and violence, from steel cages and sandbag walls to.

The work of Mona Hatoum concerns the intimate bodies of the disenfranchised, controlled and in opposition to the machine of politics. Born in Beirut, Lebanon inshortly after her parents fled Palestine, Hatoum began making performance and video-based work, probing subjective narratives of displacement and isolation through the lens of gender and identity theory.

Hatoum was born in Beirut, to a Palestinian family. She attended Beirut University College from to She came to Britain as a student in the mids, settling in London in when civil war in the Lebanon made her return home impossible.

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She studied at the Byam Shaw School of Art from. Mona Hatoum creates events, videos, sculptures and installations that relate to the body, to language and to the condition of exile. Her most famous work Corps Etranger, first shown at the Tate Gallery when she was nominated for the Turner Prize intakes the viewer on a journey through the inner passages of the artist's body/5(13).

Mona Hatoum was born in Beirut to Palestinian family in She lives in London. Hatoum challenges the movements of surrealism and minimalism, making work which explores the conflicts and contradictions of our world.

Her studies at the Slade School of Art coincided with developing ideas around gender and race, and she began to explore the. Beirut-born artist Mona Hatoum has been known, since the early s, for large-scale poetic and politically-minded installations in which she transforms domestic objects such as chairs, cots and kitchen utensils into implements that connote torture or incarceration.

This volume documents Author: Mona Hatoum. Mona Hatoum Also featuring contributions from Michael Archer, Guy Brett and Catherine De Zegher, this is an invaluable and comprehensive Contemporary Artist Series book, lavishly illustrated and documenting a brilliantly versatile artist whose work, whether humorous or harrowing, is.

Mona Hatoum: Terra Infirma is accompanied by a scholarly catalogue with essays by Anna Chave, Adania Shibli, Rebecca Solnit, and Michelle White. The exhibition will travel to the Pulitzer Arts Foundation in St. Louis, where it will be on view beginning April Mona Hatoum’s most striking works purge the air out of the room.

The Palestinian-Lebanese artist rose to prominence with the harrowing seven-hour performance Under Siege (), where, naked and covered in liquid clay, she would slip onto her knees again and again while trying to stand up within a large transparent multimedia works probe themes of surveillance, displacement and.

“Mona Hatoum” is a revised and expanded edition of one the most popular monographs of Phaidon Publications. In the pages of the book the reader will find Illustrations, writings by Mona Hatum, Interview by Michael Archer, a Survey by Guy Brett and Focus by.

Mona loved to draw and make things and was eager to study art, but her father was against it. He preferred “dealing with life and survival,” said Ms. Hatoum,   I nthe artist Mona Hatoum staged a performance piece at the Aspex Gallery in Portsmouth.

Its title was Under Siege, and it lasted for seven was naked, covered in Author: Rachel Cooke. In Mona Hatoum’s breathtaking works, conflict arises from the juxtaposition of opposites—beauty and horror, desire and revulsion.

Born in Beirut in to a Palestinian family, Hatoum is concerned with confrontational themes such as violence, oppression, and voyeurism, often in reference to the human : Christine Van Assche.