Last edited by Jut
Sunday, October 18, 2020 | History

1 edition of Yugoslavia, monuments of art found in the catalog.

Yugoslavia, monuments of art

from prehistory to the present day

by Lazar Trifunovic

  • 96 Want to read
  • 13 Currently reading

Published by Hippocrene Books in New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Guidebooks,
  • Art,
  • Antiquities,
  • Historic buildings,
  • Yugoslav Art

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (pages 375-376) and index.

    StatementLazar Trifunovic ; general editor, Radojko Mrljes ; consultant, Sreten Petkovic ; editor, Tatjana Stanojevic ; translated by Veselin Kostic ; art and technical editor, Bole Miloradovic
    ContributionsMrljes, Radojko, Stanojevic, Tatjana
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsN7241 .T7513x
    The Physical Object
    Pagination377 pages :
    Number of Pages377
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL26585652M
    ISBN 100870525646
    ISBN 109780870525643
    OCLC/WorldCa18437505

      Spomenik—the Serbo-Croat/Slovenian word for monument—refers to the memorials built in Tito's Republic of Yugoslavia from the s to the s, marking the horror of the occupation and the defeat of Axis forces during World War II. Hundreds were built across the country, from coastal resorts to remote mountains. Through these imaginative forms of concrete and steel, a classless, .   Toward a Concrete Utopia: Architecture in Yugoslavia, – at New York’s Museum of Modern Art from 15 July to 13 January. Monument .

    The authorities of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia established many World War II memorials during its existence. Several memorial sites were established between and , though widespread building started after the founding of the Non-Aligned Movement.. Yugoslav president Josip Broz Tito commissioned several memorial sites and monuments in the s and s dedicated to. List of World War II monuments and memorials in Serbia represent monuments and memorials build on the territory of the present day Serbia.. History. The Yugoslav authorities established several memorial sites between and , though widespread building started after the founding of the Non-Aligned Movement.. Yugoslav president Josip Broz Tito commissioned several memorial sites and.

      As Monuments Should Not be Trusted shows, the “golden years” of Yugoslavia — roughly speaking, the mids to the early 80s — were an .   ‘Thousands of monuments were built throughout the former Yugoslavia in the – period to commemorate the sites where World War II battles had been fought. Many of these monuments were of a high artistic value, having been designed by some of our most prominent artists.


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Yugoslavia, monuments of art by Lazar Trifunovic Download PDF EPUB FB2

Yugoslavia Monuments of Art: From Prehistory to the Present Day Paperback – May 1, by Lazar Trifunovic (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsAuthor: Lazar Trifunovic.

Yugoslavia: monuments of art: from prehistory to present day. Lazar Trifunović. Hippocrene Books, - Art - pages. 0 Reviews. From inside the book. What people are Yugoslavia - Write a review. We haven't found any reviews in the usual places. Other editions - View all. Series: Art monuments of Yugoslavia Hardcover; Publisher: "Zora,"; First Edition edition () Language: English ASIN: BCCPL4 Shipping Weight: 1 pounds Customer Reviews: Be the first to write a review Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #10, in Books (See Top in Books)Author: Jerko Marasovic.

Get this from a library. Yugoslavia monuments of art: from prehistory to the present day. [Lazar Trifunović]. Yugoslavia, monuments of art: from prehistory to the present day. [Lazar Trifunović; Radojko Mrlješ; Tatjana Stanojević] Yugoslavia.

New York: Hippocrene Books, (OCoLC) Online version: Trifunović, Lazar. Yugoslavia, monuments of art. New York: Hippocrene Books, Yugoslavia monuments of art from prehistory to present day. Posted on by monuments of art book.

Byzantine frescoes from Yugoslav churches Unesco Free. No survey of late 20th-century art in the former Yugoslavia would be complete without a piece or two by Marina Abramović, a reminder that the state nurtured one of the contemporary art world’s.

Yugoslavia: Cultural Monuments of Serbia Book 2 of Traces of the past series: Editor: Milorad Panić-Surep: Publisher: Turistička štampa, Original from: the University of Michigan: Digitized: Length: pages: Export Citation: BiBTeX EndNote RefMan. Duringformer Yugoslavian president Josip Broz Tito took a step in founding these structures.

These monuments were built to represent the sites where WWII battles took place. The architects were Bogdan Bogdanović, Gradimir Medaković. These monuments were built by the Socialist Republic to show confidence and strength. During ’80s millions of visitors use to visit these places [ ].

Venice Art Biennale Salone del Mobile Chicago Architecture Biennial "Yugoslavia Forgotten Monuments" 02 May ArchDaily. Accessed. The Freedom Hill monument, in Ilirska Bistrica, Slovenia, was built in and designed by Janez Lenassi and Živa Baraga All photographs: Donald Niebyl.

The Spomenik Monument Database book. The sculptures and monuments designed by Serbian architect Bogdan Bogdanović (–), who was among Yugoslavia’s most important scholars and urban planners, defy space, logic and expectations about public art.

The Mission of the Spomenik Database. The Spomenik Database was set up in by writer, history hobbyist and travel enthusiast Donald Niebyl to act as a comprehensive online resource for the most significant and notable of the abstract & modernist World War II monuments built in the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia from roughly to (structures commonly referred to as.

Podgaric – Photograph by Jan Kempenaers. Below you will find an incredible collection of photographs by Jan Kempenaers. All of the images are from his book, simply titled can find the book for sale through his publisher Roma Publications or on s about these fascinating monuments along with a brief overview of Yugoslavia can also be found below.

In the friendly, disputatious, sometimes fatalist, Adidas-tracksuit-wearing nations that make up the former Yugoslavia, "spomenik" simply means "monument".

Futuristic, modernist, and concrete, this page is an explanation and guide to the most brutal set of memorials anywhere on the planet - "The Spomenik".

The dust jacket of the book unfolds into a stylized map of Yugoslavia with locations of each monument featured in the book. The front cover features the Kosmaj partisan monument photographed in the fog; de rigueur for photographing not only Yugoslav partisan monuments, but “socialist modernism” in general.

However, inside the book, the. The unique style of the Yugoslavian monuments—which looked to Western modernism for inspiration—is objectively much different from the representative art found in its Soviet neighbors.

She is the author of The Archaeology of Memory: Monuments and Identities in Serbia – (Belgrade ). Dalibor Prančević is an Assistant Professor at the Department of Art History of the University of Split.

His interests are art and visual culture in the 20th and the 21st centuries. A new book has been published that comprehensively catalogues the abstract brutalist monuments known as Spomeniks that were built across Yugoslavia between the s and the s.

While a handful were commissioned by Josep Broz Tito, others were created to commemorate the struggles of the communist revolutionary forces during WWII, and today, the idiosyncratic creations are valued not.

The start of creating a myth of liberation and revolution. It was also year zero in the history of the art of making monuments in a new Yugoslavia. Over the next fifty or so years, many monuments were produced in Yugoslavia. So many, in fact, that a person might feel they were living in a cemetery.

But Yugoslavia was not a campo santo. EXHIBITION SCHEDULE. New York The Museum of Modern Art, 07/15/18–01/13/19 "Toward a Concrete Utopia: Architecture in Yugoslavia,an outstanding new exhibition at the Museum of Modern Art, brings us back to [the] vanished Socialist state, whose postwar architecture had all the ambition and invention found in the United States, Brazil, Japan and other centers of building at the time.research are visual art and the art system since the midth century, with a focus on their role in society.

InBeti Žerovc coedited the publication The Lives of Monuments: World War II and Public Monuments in Slovenia – Her latest book When Attitudes Become the Norm.

Once upon a time, Yugoslavia had the largest postmodern sculpture anywhere in the world: a foot pair of abstract wings, the Monument to .