Jim Dine by Jean E. Feinberg
(Modern Masters Series, Vol. 18)

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Synopsis

The youngest of the brash upstarts (soon to be labeled Pop artists) who stole the spotlight from the Abstract Expressionists in the late 1950s and early 1960s, Jim Dine has been a restlessly creative force ever since. He has refused to limit himself to any one way of making art, though he has been surprisingly faithful to certain subjects, including his famous hearts, tools, bathrobes, and Venuses.
 

About Jean E. Feinberg

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Jim Dine was born in Cincinnati in 1935 and made his entrance into the New York art world in the late 1950s. His paintings, drawings, photographs and sculpture have since been shown at the Walker Art Center, Minneapolis and the Whitney Museum of American Art and the Guggenheim Museum, New York. Dine has taught art at Yale, Oberlin and Cornell.
 
Published October 2, 1995 by Abbeville Press. 127 pages
Genres: Biographies & Memoirs, History, Crafts, Hobbies & Home, Arts & Photography, Humor & Entertainment. Non-fiction

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Best known for his paintings, drawings and prints of hearts, tools, scissors, gates, robes, hair and skulls, Dine elevates ordinary objects into recurring multifaceted symbols.

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