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dc.contributor.authorKuspit, Donald Ben_US
dc.contributor.illustratorvariousen_US
dc.date.accessioned2016-01-25T16:07:57Z
dc.date.available2016-01-25T16:07:57Z
dc.date.issued1988en_US
dc.identifier.isbn0938989014en_US
dc.identifier.other1873 (Access ID)en_US
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10504/77439
dc.description.abstractA glossy exhibit catalogue of a show united around a central concept. These forty-four recent works are related by their use of myth, legend, or personal fantasy as a mode for expressing the troubled human condition in the face of the anxieties and uncertainties of the `post-modern' world (Michael Mezzatesta, the museum's director, on 4). Kuspit writes Most of the works are narrative; they obviously depict human affairs. More significantly, they are implicitly allegorical. They...articulate a myth of humanness (6). Even more specifically, they are about lost human integrity. Kuspit devotes several paragraphs to what these artist fablists attempt to accomplish. I find the works of Gingerich, Howson, and Campbell most engaging.en_US
dc.description.statementofresponsibilityDonald B. Kuspiten_US
dc.languageengen_US
dc.publisherDuke University Museum of Arten_US
dc.publisherThe Museumen_US
dc.subject.lccN6487.D85 D8 1988en_US
dc.titleFables and Fantasiesen_US
dc.typeBook, Whole
dc.publisher.location[Durham, N.C.]en_US
dc.url.link1http://creighton-primo.hosted.exlibrisgroup.com/primo_library/libweb/action/search.do?fn=search&ct=search&initialSearch=true&mode=Basic&tab=default_tab&indx=1&dum=true&srt=rank&vid=01CRU&frbg=&tb=t&vl%28freeText0%29=991004877469702656&scp.scps=scope%3A%2801CRU%29%2Cscope%3A%2801CRU_ALMA
dc.acquired.locationDundeeen_US
dc.cost.usCost: $15.00en_US
dc.date.acquired1991-04en_US
dc.date.printed1988en_US
dc.subject.local1Tangential booken_US
dc.subject.local4Title Page Scanneden_US
dc.time.yr1988


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