Getting rid of the glue: the music of the New York school
Nicholls, David (1993) Getting rid of the glue: the music of the New York school. Journal of American Studies, 27, (3), 335-353. (doi:10.1017/S0021875800032060).
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The term New York School is usually applied to a number of American visual artists working in and around Manhattan from the early 1940s through to the late 1950s. The group included abstract expressionists, abstract impressionists and action painters; among its leading lights were Willem de Kooning, Mark Rothko, Jackson Pollock, Philip Guston and Franz Kline. The typical features of New York School art were innovative individual expression and a rejection of past tradition. And while this led to the development of a number of independent styles, rather than a single group style, the overall result was a characteristic American avant-garde approach to art which had much influence internationally.
|Digital Object Identifier (DOI):||doi:10.1017/S0021875800032060|
|Subjects:||M Music and Books on Music > M Music
M Music and Books on Music > ML Literature of music
|Divisions:||University Structure - Pre August 2011 > School of Humanities > Music
|Date Deposited:||26 Aug 2009|
|Last Modified:||06 Aug 2015 02:54|
|RDF:||RDF+N-Triples, RDF+N3, RDF+XML, Browse.|
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