Title Information

Records for not-yet-published titles do not include subject classifications. To initiate an order, see the instructions at the bottom of the page.

DEREK BOSHIER: RETHINK/RE-ENTRY. Ed. by Paul Gorman. Thames and Hudson Inc., New York, 2015. 288 pp. with 302 ills. (222 col.). 29 x 24 cm. LC 2015-932481 ISBN 9780500093887 In English.
Publisher's description: Derek Boshier's art has journeyed through a number of different phases, from films and painting to album covers, photography, and book making. He was a contemporary of Pauline Boty, Peter Blake, and David Hockney at the Royal College of Art and first achieved fame as part of the British Pop Art generation of the early 1960s. He then progressed to making wholly abstract illusionistic paintings with brash colors and strong patterns in shapes that broke playfully free of conventional rectangular formats. At the beginning of the 1970s, Boshier gave up painting for more than a decade and turned to book making, drawing, collage, printmaking, photography, posters, and filmmaking. His work included album covers and stage-sets for David Bowie and a songbook for The Clash. Boshier's work has always conveyed an abiding political and social engagement reflecting upon themes from apartheid in South Africa to the anxieties provoked by Al Qaeda and has a profound sense of place, responding to those he has visited and lived in, from Houston, Texas to England and Los Angeles. England and Los Angeles.
Artist(s):Boshier, Derek
Indexing: Western, Europe — Great Britain — Post-1970 — Drawing and Watercolor, Painting
Plans: 70,54
Worldwide Number: 166936
Hardcover $50.00t (libraries receive a 20% discount on this title) Temporarily Out of Stock. Library Orders Accepted, but Availability and Price Cannot be Guaranteed.

Select titles for ordering by clicking in the boxes to the left of the title entries and then click on the "Add to Cart" button below. You will then be able to specify quantities and continue with your order.

NOTE: The shopping cart will expire after 2 hours of inactivity.