|Other titles||Empty city|
|Statement||[edited by Shannon Fitzgerald ; copy edit by Kate Weigand].|
|Contributions||Fitzgerald, Shannon., Contemporary Art Museum St. Louis.|
|LC Classifications||ND2070.J5 A4 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||95 p. (2 fold.) :|
|Number of Pages||95|
|LC Control Number||2003116564|
Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Yun-Fei Ji: The Empty City by Yun-Fei Ji (, Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products! Yun-Fei Ji: The Intimate Universe is the artist’s largest solo exhibition to date in the United States. It features a selection of work from the last decade, including new scrolls exhibited for the first time. Yun-Fei Ji was born and raised in China during the Cultural Revolution. Separated from his parents at the age of two, Ji grew up on a collective farm outside Hangzhou where, in the absence of TV and radio, he was kept entertained by his grandmother's telling . This publication was prepared on the occasion of the exhibition Yun-fei Ji: the empty city. Organized by Shannon Fitzgerald for the Contemporary Art Museum St. Louis. Exhibition held at Contemporary Art Museum St. Louis, Jan. 23 - Mar. 28, , and three other locations throughout Dec. 12,
Get this from a library! Yun-Fei Ji: the intimate universe. [Tracy L Adler; Stephen J Goldberg; Robert C Morgan; Yun-fei Ji; Ruth and Elmer Wellin Museum of Art,; Honolulu Museum of Art,;] -- "In his stunning impressionistic works, Yun-Fei Ji takes on the thousand-year-old practice of Chinese scroll painting, employing ink on paper as his primary medium, and landscape as his . About Yun-Fei Ji. This monograph features Beijing-born artist’s acclaimed scrolls, sculptures, and drawings. In his stunning impressionistic works, Yun-Fei Ji takes on the thousand-year-old practice of Chinese scroll painting, employing ink on paper as his primary medium, and landscape as his central subject. About This Book Taking on the thousand-year-old practice of Chinese scroll painting, Beijing-born artist Yun-Fei Ji employs ink on paper as his primary medium and landscape as his central subject. However, rather than adopting the idealism characteristic of traditional scroll painting, Ji's work presents the gritty reality of life in China today. Yun-Fei Ji: Water Work brings together ten years' worth of narrative paintings that explore the human displacement caused by water-related disasters. Born in China in and educated there, Ji developed his art in New York City, where he has lived since Equal parts historian, investigative journalist and social critic, Ji uses traditional Chinese ink and rice paper scrolls to .
From a distance, Yun-Fei Ji's traditional brush paintings hark back to the atmospheric landscapes of the Sung Dynasty painters. Step closer though, and Ji's mists are revealed to be toxic clouds, and his craggy mountains are shown to be piles of overflowing garbage and abandoned : Melissa Chiu, Tan Lin, Gregory Volk. Yun-Fei Ji’s work has consistently focused on the rural populations of contemporary China and their complicated—and frequently tenuous—connection to the land. As he stated in a profile in the New York Times: “I use landscape painting to explore the utopian dreams of Chinese history, from past collectivization to new consumerism. This book explores how Ji Yun-fei’s work situates itself within that tense tract between the old and the new, as he incorporates elements of both history and fantasy to highlight modern society’s increasing detachment from ancient notions of harmonious human/nature relationships. The Transnational Artists Yun-Fei Ji, Hung Liu, and Zhang Hongtu: Globalization, Hybridity, and Political Critique Etsuko Taketani The Archipelagic .