Andy Warhol Essays

  • Andy Warhol

    1575 Words  | 4 Pages

    Andy Warhol Warhol was successful in bringing a new form of art to the forefront of an ever changing artworld in the 1960`s. I am interested in the field of commercial and graphic art and it's connection to advertising. That's why I have chosen Warhol as my subject for this essay. I'm going to focus on the techniques and images he used on his paintings. Andy Warhol is one of the world's most renown artists. He was a painter, a photographer, a filmmaker, a publisher of Interview magazine

  • Andy Warhol

    2424 Words  | 5 Pages

    Hailed as the founding father of the Pop Art movement in the late 1950's and early 1960's, Andy Warhol, through his endeavors, brought forward society's obsession with mass culture and allowed it to become the subject of his art. He produced works that defied and challenged the popular notion of what art should be by disputing the "traditional conventions pertaining to the uniqueness, authenticity, and authorship" of art (Faerna 28). However, it is an injustice to say that Warhol's goals primarily

  • Andy Warhol

    1220 Words  | 3 Pages

    I selected Andy Warhol because I have long admired his crazy, quirky, unconventional style of producing works of art from normal, everyday subjects ranging from inanimate, normally unnoticed objects to pop culture celebrity icons. I first heard of him in 1986 when his show Andy Warhol's Fifteen Minutes aired on MTV. The show featured Andy interviewing what he thought was the next up-and-coming musical sensations about to get their "fifteen minutes of fame." Two years later on a poster in the

  • Andy Warhol And Modern Advertising By Andy Warhol

    878 Words  | 2 Pages

    world war; Warhol had lived through this and saw the changes of development and manufacture. During the war production changed to mass production, and when the war was over they related this technique to modern advertising. What Warhol did was take this change in production and turned it into art. Warhol used silkscreen technique (the Use of silkscreen technique was originally used for commercial printing process) on Marilyn Diptych, which creates commercial and impersonal process. Andy Warhol would

  • The Portrait Of Andy Warhol

    2293 Words  | 5 Pages

    Image of Man" In his final self-portrait, Andy Warhol 's gaze is both perplexed and perplexing. Like the artist, everything about this work is suspended in a haze of mystery. Warhol probably had no expectation that this would be his final self-reflection, yet it 's hard to imagine him treating himself differently even if he had known. Warhol treated everything the same. Cool detachment was as much a trademark for Warhol as Campbell 's was for soup. Warhol 's coolness has often been read as cynicism

  • Andy Warhol Alcoholism

    540 Words  | 2 Pages

    Andy Warhol was born in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on August 6, 1928. He was one of the leaders of the Pop art movement of the 1950s and 1960s. Through his work, Warhol broke down the barrier between fine art, celebrity culture and American commercialism. Many of his works feature culture icons and name brand products. Some of his most famous works include his Marilyn Diptych and his Campbell’s Soup Cans and his Shot Marilyns. The artwork that I emulated in my painting was Warhol’s collection of

  • Andy Warhol Psychology

    3422 Words  | 7 Pages

    Introduction Andy Warhol, Pop Artist or piece of Pop Art? Many people believed Andy Warhol’s personality to be very plastic, fake and odd. Warhol constructed the image of a cold, manufactured person which he portrayed as himself to the public eye. Was this however his true personality or perhaps one of his most successful art performances? I intend to discuss how Warhol’s fascination with Hollywood had such a large influence on his work and his appearance. Warhol wanted his persona to become as

  • Andy Warhol - Biography

    1334 Words  | 3 Pages

    inches.” – Andy Warhol. Following these words, one of the best known artists of America pursued his dreams and lived his life the way he intended. Andy Warhol born an outsider used his talents to create works of art that moved society in every way possible. His adventures to New York sparked new ideas which contributed to his popularity. Becoming well-known with other celebrities was a huge achievement for Andy. The catalyst of the Pop Art movement and founder of Interview magazine, Andy Warhol, changed

  • Andy Warhol Influence

    822 Words  | 2 Pages

    Boom,Pow, Pop Art! Andy Warhol said, “Art is what you can get away with.” In the 60’s, Andy Warhol was one of the most famous artists in America, and lead the way through Pop Art. He believed that art is freedom, that you can do anything with it without disapproval from someone and no rules needed. Pop Art was famous in the 60’s because this draw inspiration from popular advertisement and history, it showed specific reasons and messages, and helped artists to express themselves through art. In the

  • Andy Warhol Case Study

    1258 Words  | 3 Pages

    Main body chapter 1: Andy Warhol’s work on his work. The subject of Andy Warhol work was mostly about the mass produce world in a modern day New York City. He would explore with other medium besides art such as celebrity, media and commercial advertisement. Warhol was really fond of the social status of Hollywood stars. The glamour and fame was what makes him inspired. He would collect magazine and newspaper tabloid just so he could stay updated with the latest trend. The big apple was the epicentre

  • Andy Warhol And Ai Weiwei

    1509 Words  | 4 Pages

    The lenses of capitalism and communism influence how Andy Warhol and Ai Weiwei’s art are seen as political critiques. The celebrity persona of Andy Warhol differs greatly from that of Ai Weiwei, however “Andy Warhol and Ai Weiwei share an Iconoclastic spirit” (Delaney, M, 2016 p.27). More so their artistic practices both stem from Marcel Duchamp’s, ‘ready-mades’. This essay will consider the extents to which both artists’ can be considered activists. If there were a binary in place to understand

  • Andy Warhol Research Paper

    537 Words  | 2 Pages

    Andy Warhol, one of the most prolific and well known modern artists of his time, may owe his ideas to something other than his human nature, but rather a disorder, one known as OCD. Through a wide assortment of what would later become his very own established style of “pop art,” Andy Warhol spurred a market for his ideas, in life and death. Although known for his illustrations of popular brands, icons, and commercial life, Warhol was also well known, as many artists are, for his personal life in

  • Andy Warhol: The Pop Of Pop Art

    1215 Words  | 3 Pages

    Art Andy Warhol is the pop of pop art. Andy changed the way artists and spectators perceived art. Warhol wanted to be a painter but is most famous for his silk screen prints. Warhol’s life is very interesting from his birth, to his big break to his influence on the art world after he passed. Andy Warhol’s biography Andy Warhol’s early life Andrew Warhol (as he was known at that time) has the traditional rags to riches story. Andy’s parents migrated from what is now Slovakia to Pittsburg. Andy was

  • Andy Warhol And Campbell's Soup Cans

    734 Words  | 2 Pages

    Andy Warhol: An Artistic Mystery Callista Reedy Not only is he the most inspirational artist from the 20th century, he's also the most amazingly talented artist that has ever existed. He created the famous Marilyn Monroe and the Campbell’s Soup Cans pop art, or better known as the “Marilyn Diptych” and the “Campbell’s Soup Cans”. None other than Andy Warhol created this amazing art, he's also created much more inspiring many young artists including myself. Even though Andy had a rough begenning

  • Andy Warhol Research Paper

    1034 Words  | 3 Pages

    The Pop Life of Andy Warhol On the sixth of August in 1928, I, Andy Warhol, was born as Andrew Warhola, and given into the arms of my parents, Ondrej and Julia Warhola. I have two brothers, John and Pavol Warhola; me being the youngest. My parents are immigrants of Czechoslovakia, and moved to Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, United States in the early 1920s. (Family Album) At the age of six years old, I suffered from a nervous system disease called chorea, or St. Vitus’ Dance, which left me homebound for

  • Analysis Of The Big Banana By Andy Warhol

    601 Words  | 2 Pages

    Andy Warhol was hand design "The Big Banana" for the cover of the album 《the velvet underground & nico》, almost be the velvet underground logo."the big banana" just so simple, but to create the visual effect of memorable.Expressed a more unconventional theme, at that time,"transvestism"、"same-sex love"still was a taboo subject, fully embodies the spirit of "free".The banana itself is, of course, the handiwork of Andy Warhol, who crafted the image and slapped it on the cover of his pet band's first

  • Andy Warhol Pop Art Analysis

    1002 Words  | 3 Pages

    Lindsey Knerr Professor Gersh-Nesic November 23rd 2015 Pop Art Final Andy Warhol Drastic Changes To Pop Art   "They say that time changes things, but you actually have to change them yourself." - Andy Warhol, was born Andrew Warhola and he did in fact change the times in the second half of the 20th Century. Andy Warhol, a leader of the pop art movement, is considered one of the most important American artists. Helping shape American media and popular culture

  • Andy Warhol Pop Culture Analysis

    1550 Words  | 4 Pages

    tradition where the richest consumers buy essentially the same things as the poorest” (Andy Warhol). With his artwork he reached out to millions. The best example of consumerism is the painting 100 Cans in 1962 seen on the left hand side. Even though the painting is by far not as famous as the Marilyn Monroe prints, it played a major role for Campbell soup sales. According to the Albright- Knox Art Gallery, Warhol designed a can that would be more attractive to the Pop Culture . By using different

  • Art: The Death and Disaster Series by Andy Warhol

    578 Words  | 2 Pages

    Andy Warhol began creating the Death and Disaster series in 1962. This past week the four-panel silk screened painting from his titled " 1964 Birmingham Race Riots" included in the "Death and Disaster" series, is estimated to sell for $45 million. It was a direct response to an article Warhol saw in Life magazine that ran with an image by Associated Press by Photographer Charles Moore. Warhol and his assistant would create a stencil upon a mesh screen, carefully pouring a light sensitive emulsion

  • Andy Warhol Pop Art Movement Essay

    1639 Words  | 4 Pages

    The Pop Art movement, centralised in the United States during the 1950s-60s, was a stage in the post modernism era in which the line between low art and high art was blurred and art was more accessible to the general public (Gambino, 2011). Andy Warhol was an iconic artist during the pop art movement alongside artists like Rauschenberg and Lichtenstein. “Campbell’s Soup Cans” (1962) and “Marilyn Diptych” (1962) depict icons from two different contexts and illustrate the theme of over consumption