Pop Art

H
Pop Art 
Once you “got” Pop, you could never see a 
sign the same way again. And once you 
thought Pop, you could never see America 
the same way again. 
--Andy Warhol 
http://www.slideshare.net/educ5254/pop-art-2627634
Pop Art
Pop Art 
Pop Art was an art 
movement in the late 
1950s and 1960s that 
reflected everyday life 
and common objects. 
Pop artists blurred the 
line between fine art 
and commercial art. 
Brillo Soap Pads Box, 1964, ã AWF
“Pop Artists did images 
that anybody walking 
down the street could 
recognize in a split 
second…all the great 
modern things that the 
Abstract Expressionists 
tried so hard not to 
notice at all.”—Gretchen Berg. 
Three Coke Bottles, 1962, ã AWF
The Pop artists moved away 
from Abstract Expressionism 
which was the “in” style of art 
in the 50s. The Abstract 
Expressionist evoked 
emotions, feelings and ideas 
through formal elements such 
as: 
• Line 
• Color 
• Shape 
• Form 
• Texture Jackson Pollock, Number 4, 1950 
Carnegie Museum of Art; 
Gift of Frank R. S. Kaplan/ãARS
Pop Artists used common images from 
everyday culture as their sources including: 
Roy Lichtenstein, Masterpiece, 1962 
• Advertisements 
• Consumer goods 
• Celebrities 
• Photographs 
• Comic strips
Pop Artists used bold, flat colors and hard edge 
compositions adopted from commercial designs 
like those found in: 
•Billboards 
• Murals 
• Magazines 
• Newspapers 
Campbell's Soup II, 1969, ã AWF
Pop Artists reflected 60’s culture by using new 
materials in their artworks including: 
•Acrylic Paints 
• Plastics 
• Photographs 
• Fluorescent and 
Metallic colors 
Robert Rauschenberg, Retroactive II, 1963
As well as new technologies and methods: 
• Mass production 
• Fabrication 
• Photography 
• Printing 
• Serials 
Claes Oldenburg, Floor Burger 1962, ã Claes Oldenburg
Pop art was appealing to 
many viewers, while 
others felt it made fun of 
common people and their 
lives. It was hard for some 
people to understand why 
Pop Artists were painting 
cheap, everyday objects, 
when the function of art 
historically was to uphold 
and represent culture’s 
most valuable ideals. 
Listerine Bottle, 1963, ã AWF
"We Can Do It!" is an 
American wartime propaganda 
poster produced by 
J. Howard Miller in 1943 for 
Westinghouse Electric as an 
inspirational image to boost 
worker morale. 
PROPAGANDA!!!!
Andy Warhol was one of the most famous Pop 
Artists. Part of his artistic practice was using new 
technologies and new ways of making art including: 
• Photographic Silk-Screening 
• Repetition 
• Mass production 
• Collaboration 
• Media events 
Andy Warhol, Brillo 
Boxes installation,
Pop Art
Warhol appropriated (used without permission) 
images from magazines, newspapers, and press 
photos of the most popular people of his time 
Silver Liz [Ferus Type], 1963, ã AWF 
©2006 Life Inc.
Warhol used the repetition of media events 
to critique and reframe cultural ideas 
through his art 
Jackie paintings, 1964, ã AWF
Warhol took common everyday items and gave 
them importance as “art” He raised questions 
about the nature of art: 
Brillo Soap Pads Box, 1964, ã AWF 
Knives, 1981, ã AWF 
What makes one work of art better than another?
Another famous pop artist is Roy 
Lichtenstein 
He liked to 
appropriate images 
from comic books.
When you look closely at 
Lichtenstein’s works you can see 
tiny dots. . .Just like in comics! 
books!
Lichtenstein also used the 
“sound” captions from comic 
books to create dynamic art.
Wayne Thiebaud created pop art 
about everyday objects like cake, 
bubblegum and lipstick.
Thiebaud was known for 
outlining shapes in his artwork 
with red, blue, and yellow instead 
of black.
Pop artists stretched the definitions of what 
art could be and how it can be made. 
photo by Hervé Gloaguen 
“The Pop idea, after all, was that anybody could do anything, 
so naturally we were all trying to do it all…” ---Andy 
Warhol
The art world today reflects many of the ideas, 
methods and materials initiated by the Pop Art 
movement. 
Barbara Kruger, Untitled, 1991 
Courtesy: Mary Boone Gallery, NY 
In Untitled, 1991, Barbara Kruger uses 
the iconography of the American flag 
and hard edge graphics to pose a series 
of provocative questions about 
American cultural values. 
In Rabbit, 1986, artist Jeff Koons cast a 
mass-produced inflatable Easter bunny in 
highly polished stainless steel. The 
sculpture became iconic of art in the 
1980s. 
Jeff Koons, Rabbit, 
1986, ã Jeff Koons
Choose Warhol or Lichtenstein 
Style
inspired by Warhol
Inspired by Lichtenstein
1 de 26

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Pop Art

  • 1. Pop Art Once you “got” Pop, you could never see a sign the same way again. And once you thought Pop, you could never see America the same way again. --Andy Warhol http://www.slideshare.net/educ5254/pop-art-2627634
  • 3. Pop Art Pop Art was an art movement in the late 1950s and 1960s that reflected everyday life and common objects. Pop artists blurred the line between fine art and commercial art. Brillo Soap Pads Box, 1964, ã AWF
  • 4. “Pop Artists did images that anybody walking down the street could recognize in a split second…all the great modern things that the Abstract Expressionists tried so hard not to notice at all.”—Gretchen Berg. Three Coke Bottles, 1962, ã AWF
  • 5. The Pop artists moved away from Abstract Expressionism which was the “in” style of art in the 50s. The Abstract Expressionist evoked emotions, feelings and ideas through formal elements such as: • Line • Color • Shape • Form • Texture Jackson Pollock, Number 4, 1950 Carnegie Museum of Art; Gift of Frank R. S. Kaplan/ãARS
  • 6. Pop Artists used common images from everyday culture as their sources including: Roy Lichtenstein, Masterpiece, 1962 • Advertisements • Consumer goods • Celebrities • Photographs • Comic strips
  • 7. Pop Artists used bold, flat colors and hard edge compositions adopted from commercial designs like those found in: •Billboards • Murals • Magazines • Newspapers Campbell's Soup II, 1969, ã AWF
  • 8. Pop Artists reflected 60’s culture by using new materials in their artworks including: •Acrylic Paints • Plastics • Photographs • Fluorescent and Metallic colors Robert Rauschenberg, Retroactive II, 1963
  • 9. As well as new technologies and methods: • Mass production • Fabrication • Photography • Printing • Serials Claes Oldenburg, Floor Burger 1962, ã Claes Oldenburg
  • 10. Pop art was appealing to many viewers, while others felt it made fun of common people and their lives. It was hard for some people to understand why Pop Artists were painting cheap, everyday objects, when the function of art historically was to uphold and represent culture’s most valuable ideals. Listerine Bottle, 1963, ã AWF
  • 11. "We Can Do It!" is an American wartime propaganda poster produced by J. Howard Miller in 1943 for Westinghouse Electric as an inspirational image to boost worker morale. PROPAGANDA!!!!
  • 12. Andy Warhol was one of the most famous Pop Artists. Part of his artistic practice was using new technologies and new ways of making art including: • Photographic Silk-Screening • Repetition • Mass production • Collaboration • Media events Andy Warhol, Brillo Boxes installation,
  • 14. Warhol appropriated (used without permission) images from magazines, newspapers, and press photos of the most popular people of his time Silver Liz [Ferus Type], 1963, ã AWF ©2006 Life Inc.
  • 15. Warhol used the repetition of media events to critique and reframe cultural ideas through his art Jackie paintings, 1964, ã AWF
  • 16. Warhol took common everyday items and gave them importance as “art” He raised questions about the nature of art: Brillo Soap Pads Box, 1964, ã AWF Knives, 1981, ã AWF What makes one work of art better than another?
  • 17. Another famous pop artist is Roy Lichtenstein He liked to appropriate images from comic books.
  • 18. When you look closely at Lichtenstein’s works you can see tiny dots. . .Just like in comics! books!
  • 19. Lichtenstein also used the “sound” captions from comic books to create dynamic art.
  • 20. Wayne Thiebaud created pop art about everyday objects like cake, bubblegum and lipstick.
  • 21. Thiebaud was known for outlining shapes in his artwork with red, blue, and yellow instead of black.
  • 22. Pop artists stretched the definitions of what art could be and how it can be made. photo by Hervé Gloaguen “The Pop idea, after all, was that anybody could do anything, so naturally we were all trying to do it all…” ---Andy Warhol
  • 23. The art world today reflects many of the ideas, methods and materials initiated by the Pop Art movement. Barbara Kruger, Untitled, 1991 Courtesy: Mary Boone Gallery, NY In Untitled, 1991, Barbara Kruger uses the iconography of the American flag and hard edge graphics to pose a series of provocative questions about American cultural values. In Rabbit, 1986, artist Jeff Koons cast a mass-produced inflatable Easter bunny in highly polished stainless steel. The sculpture became iconic of art in the 1980s. Jeff Koons, Rabbit, 1986, ã Jeff Koons
  • 24. Choose Warhol or Lichtenstein Style