Annotated Bibliography



Bookhardt, D. Eric.  “The Prophecy of Pop.”  Volume #22 issue 2 (March/April 1998): p.47

     Particular art works by Andy Warhol are critiqued by Eric Bookhardt.   He also compares Andy Warhol’s work to that of artists such as Basquiat and other artists.


Economist (author not available).  “The Vermeers of our age.”  Economist Volume #320 Issue 7725 (September 1991): p.110

     Comments on the Pop art show at London’s Royal Academy.   It describes the evolution and aim of pop; works by Andy Warhol, Jasper Johns, Roy Lichtenstein, and others; Abstract Expressionism; Importance of presentation.


Hoffman, Juida.  “Colorizing the Warhol Way.”  Arts & Activities Volume #119 Issue 4 (May 1996): p.38-40

     Features a project idea for advanced photography students.   Techniques and materials, discussion on Andy Warhol and his significance in pop art.  Describes enlargements, finished projects and mounting of photographs.


Kauffmann, S.  “Pop Art and Bulls.”   New Republic Volume #204 Issue 12

(March 1991): p.28-30

     Reviews two films; ‘Superstar: The Life and Times of Andy Warhol,’ made by Chuck Workman, ‘My Heroes Have Always Been Cowboys,’ directed by Stuart Rosenberg.  The film based on Andy’s life is reviewed points out that “Those who are wary of Andy Warhol as artist and as subject may be surprised at their interest in a new documentary about him.”


Scherman, Tony.  “When Pop Turned the Art World Upside Down.”  American Heritage Volume #52 Issue 1 (February/March 2001): p.68-81

     Focuses on postmodernist art.  Artworks of Andy Warhol, innovations of pop artists and exhibitions of Warhol.   Describes Andy’s influences and desires in the pop art world.  Pop art was a new thing when Andy brought it out to the art world and his influence surprised most of his critics.



Madoff, Steven.  Pop Art A Critical History.
      Berkeley:University of California Press, 1997.

      In Madoff's introduction to "Pop Art," he praises this particular style of art.  He describes the art as "extroverted."  He also beleieves that pop art has influenced our art world by saying, "it is better to say that the commercial sensibility that inspired pop art has come to grip our culture ever more deeply."  Artists that were involved with American pop such as Andy Warhol left imprints for artists after their time.  Madoff points out that "Dennis Rodman's book, 'Planet Hollywood, Calvein Klein ads...are all post-Warholian phenomena."  Andy Warhol's lesson was that art is all about commerce and packaging.

Weitman, Wendy.  Pop Impressions Europe/USA.
      New York: The Museum of Modern Art, 1999.

      The author Weiman developed this book through Pop Art's influence in her life in addition to her friend's assistance.  The exhibition that is displayed in this book help represent to the reader, the style of pop art.  The book does not read like a normal book but also as avisual guide through the topic of Pop Art.  Artists who were pop artists are described along with an accompanying work that they have contributed to the art world.

Sarat, Austin.  Identities, politics, and Rights.
      Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1995.

      There is a section in this book that describes "the coincidence of the life and work of Andy Warhol and the development of a peculiarly American Right-the right of publicity."  The book focuses on rights and the issues that surround this particular topic.  Warhol comes into play here because he imitates original products.  For instance, Warhol painted Campbell Soup.  Reading this book broadens one's own perception of what is "allowed" in art.



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