On Art and Space: Mono-ha

On Art and Space: Mono-ha

Nobuo Sekine has been recreating his Phase — Mother Earth (1968) at Den’en Chofu Seseragi Park in West Tokyo. Created in October 1968 in the Suma Rikyu Park in Kobe, and consisting of a 2.2 x 2.7m cylindrical hole in the ground and an adjacent cylinder of earth of the same dimensions, this piece is one of the signature works of the Mono-ha movement of the late 1960s and early ‘70s.

Nobuo Sekine has been recreating his Phase — Mother Earth (1968) at Den’en Chofu Seseragi Park in West Tokyo. Created in October 1968 in the Suma Rikyu Park in Kobe, and consisting of a 2.2 x 2.7m cylindrical hole in the ground and an adjacent cylinder of earth of the same dimensions, this piece is one of the signature works of the Mono-ha movement of the late 1960s and early ‘70s.

On Art and Space: Mono-ha

On Art and Space: Mono-ha

Before Andy Goldsworthy...there was Mono-ha

Before Andy Goldsworthy...there was Mono-ha

REQUIEM FOR THE SUN: THE ART OF MONO-HA Curated by Mika Yoshitake February 25 — April 14, 2012 Los Angeles | Blum & Poe

REQUIEM FOR THE SUN: THE ART OF MONO-HA Curated by Mika Yoshitake February 25 — April 14, 2012 Los Angeles | Blum & Poe

Nobuo Sekine  Phase-Mother Earth, 1968/2012  Earth, cement

Nobuo Sekine Phase-Mother Earth, 1968/2012 Earth, cement

On Art and Space: Mono-ha

On Art and Space: Mono-ha

Sumi by Kastsuhiko Narita

Sumi by Kastsuhiko Narita

Requiem For The Sun: The Art Of Mono-Ha "This exhibition examines the postwar Japanese artistic phenomenon Mono-ha (School of Things), following the solo exhibition of Mono-ha’s key ideologue, Lee Ufan at the gallery in January 2010. Representing an important art historical turning point, “Requiem for the Sun” refers to the attitude of aesthetic detachment and renewal of matter in response to the immanent loss of the object as a sun in Japanese postwar art practice."

Requiem For The Sun: The Art Of Mono-Ha "This exhibition examines the postwar Japanese artistic phenomenon Mono-ha (School of Things), following the solo exhibition of Mono-ha’s key ideologue, Lee Ufan at the gallery in January 2010. Representing an important art historical turning point, “Requiem for the Sun” refers to the attitude of aesthetic detachment and renewal of matter in response to the immanent loss of the object as a sun in Japanese postwar art practice."

Requiem for the sun: The art of Mono-ha | StyleZeitgeist Magazine

Requiem for the sun: The art of Mono-ha

Requiem for the sun: The art of Mono-ha | StyleZeitgeist Magazine

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