Zero To Infinity: Arte Povera (London) Reviews
Description:31 May-19 August 2001. Tate Modern, Bankside, London SE1 9TG.
Newest Review: ... with bolts connecting sections of the metal spokes at intervals related to the first seven numbers in the Fibonacci sequence. Both pieces give you an idea of what to expect of the exhibition – they are both presented in a very raw, imperfect way. The cords holding together the Pistoletto's cube of mirrors look shoddy, and almost temporary, and the spokes of Merz's igloo are left ... more
Customer Zero To Infinity: Arte Povera (London) Reviews (1)
by - written on 20/07/01, updated on 21/07/01 (Very useful, 1417 readings)
The Late Sixties saw the establishment of one of the most influential modern art movements, Arte Povera (literally 'impoverished art') in Italy. You've never heard of it? Well, I can't say I'm surprised, I hadn't heard of it either, until this exhibition at London's Tate Modern, collecting together works by all of the major artists involved in the art movement. It is fairly unsurprising that the movement was largely missed, at the time, the world's attention was largely focussed on the rise of the Beatles, and the art world was more interested in pop art, with Andy Warhol holding his first retrospective in 1965. Arte Povera, as ... Read the complete review
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