Dein Suchergebnis zum Thema: Depression

‘Untitled (Vitrine)’, Joseph Beuys, 1983 | Tate

https://www.tate.org.uk/art/artworks/beuys-untitled-vitrine-t03826

Artwork page for ‘Untitled (Vitrine)’, Joseph Beuys, 1983 These objects reflect Beuys’s concern with the generation and storage of energy. Many include iron, which Beuys associated with slowness and the gradual accumulation of energy; copper, which he associated with lightning conductivity and speed; or felt, which insulates and absorbs. On the left are two pieces of felt with a razor blade attached, and Samurai Sword, a knife sheathed in felt. On the right are a piece of tram rail, relating to Beuys’s childhood memories of the tram stop near his home; Magnetic Rubbish, a razor blade held upright on a …
It was called ‚Depression‚ by Beuys, who called it

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‘Black Sea’, Philip Guston, 1977 | Tate

https://www.tate.org.uk/art/artworks/guston-black-sea-t03364

Artwork page for ‘Black Sea’, Philip Guston, 1977 The heel of a shoe sits like an enigmatic monument above a green stretch of water. The shape of the heel is similar to forms depicted by Guston in his earlier abstract paintings. Guston did not define the meaning of his images and considered that each one held an array of different possible meanings. He said: ‚When you paint things they change into something else, something totally unpredictable.‘
according to Ross Feld, ‘Guston was not alone among the Depression-developed

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‘Red Morning Trouble’, Gilbert & George, 1977 | Tate

https://www.tate.org.uk/art/artworks/gilbert-george-red-morning-trouble-t07155

Artwork page for ‘Red Morning Trouble’, Gilbert & George, 1977 The individual views here of Gilbert & George show them contemplating and looking inwards. They depict themselves inside a grid made up of images of blossoming trees and the cityscape of London. When the colour red appears in the otherwise black and white photographs of Gilbert & George’s work of this time it signals an emotional and political response to their subject. The addition of the word ‘Trouble’ to the title (other works in the group have titles such as Red Morning Hell or Red Morning Hate), injects a feeling …
After drinking, they turned to depression and despair

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‘The Perfect Place to Grow’, Tracey Emin, 2001 | Tate

https://www.tate.org.uk/art/artworks/emin-the-perfect-place-to-grow-t11791

Artwork page for ‘The Perfect Place to Grow’, Tracey Emin, 2001 This work draws on the type of design common to beach huts that line the seafronts of Britain. It also evokes memories of garden sheds, typically found in middle-England back gardens. The sound of cicadas emanates from the hut and at the top of the step ladder visitors are invited to peer through a hole in the door. The work is a homage to Emin’s Turkish Cypriot father who, according to the artist, is a fantastic gardner but a terrible carpenter. Emin’s father constructed the wooden trestle sitting amongst …
features members of her family as well as death and depression

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