Art, Artists, Rock Art and Underslös

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/proceedingBidrag til bog/antologiForskning

Standard

Art, Artists, Rock Art and Underslös. / Dodd, James Andrew.

Giving the Past a Future: Essays in Archaeology and Rock Art Studies in Honour of Dr. Phil. h.c. Gerhard Milstreu. red. / James Dodd; Ellen Meijer. Oxford : Archaeopress, 2018. s. 4-27.

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/proceedingBidrag til bog/antologiForskning

Harvard

Dodd, JA 2018, Art, Artists, Rock Art and Underslös. i J Dodd & E Meijer (red), Giving the Past a Future: Essays in Archaeology and Rock Art Studies in Honour of Dr. Phil. h.c. Gerhard Milstreu. Archaeopress, Oxford, s. 4-27.

APA

Dodd, J. A. (2018). Art, Artists, Rock Art and Underslös. I J. Dodd, & E. Meijer (red.), Giving the Past a Future: Essays in Archaeology and Rock Art Studies in Honour of Dr. Phil. h.c. Gerhard Milstreu (s. 4-27). Oxford: Archaeopress.

CBE

Dodd JA. 2018. Art, Artists, Rock Art and Underslös. Dodd J, Meijer E, red. I Giving the Past a Future: Essays in Archaeology and Rock Art Studies in Honour of Dr. Phil. h.c. Gerhard Milstreu. Oxford: Archaeopress. s. 4-27.

MLA

Dodd, James Andrew "Art, Artists, Rock Art and Underslös". og Dodd, James Meijer, Ellen (red.). Giving the Past a Future: Essays in Archaeology and Rock Art Studies in Honour of Dr. Phil. h.c. Gerhard Milstreu. Kapitel 1, Oxford: Archaeopress. 2018, 4-27.

Vancouver

Dodd JA. Art, Artists, Rock Art and Underslös. I Dodd J, Meijer E, red., Giving the Past a Future: Essays in Archaeology and Rock Art Studies in Honour of Dr. Phil. h.c. Gerhard Milstreu. Oxford: Archaeopress. 2018. s. 4-27

Author

Dodd, James Andrew. / Art, Artists, Rock Art and Underslös. Giving the Past a Future: Essays in Archaeology and Rock Art Studies in Honour of Dr. Phil. h.c. Gerhard Milstreu. red. / James Dodd ; Ellen Meijer. Oxford : Archaeopress, 2018. s. 4-27

Bibtex

@inbook{2897a8eacad24933990397e6f0832b75,
title = "Art, Artists, Rock Art and Undersl{\"o}s",
abstract = "In this article, we explore the role that art and artists have had in the history in the discipline, in particular, the history of Underls{\"o}s Museum and The Scandinavian Society for Prehistoric Art. In particular, we focus on the links of Gudnitz with the artistic world; in both ne art and academia; as well as how those viewing prehistoric images from the perspective of, or interest in, art, are a signi cant research group. Art seems to have the quality of bringing people together around the art, irrespective of the fact that the detail of their views may di er very widely. Whilst it would be easy to pigeon-hole the trend as part of the wider phenomena of art versus religion, this is not su cient to explain the phenomenon. The artistic perspective on art can, and does, cut across both elds. Those with an artistic perspective are not art historians, moreover, they are better characterised a group that share a common interest and appreciation for the art, that forms a common start and entry point to the material.Many of the people who are and have been involved in prehistoric art have a background in art. The very rst time I met one of my colleagues, I was asked: “Can one have an interest in art and study archaeology? Or are the two incompatible... and is it frowned upon?”. As Nordbaldh (this volume) pointed out earlier, viewing the art from an artistic perspective was indeed frowned upon for some considerable time, especially during the 18th and 19th centuries. The answer then, as now, is the same: artistic perspectives are very valid and can be traced throughout the history and current position of research into prehistoric art. The relationships between art, artists and Undersl{\"o}s Museum are a case in point. This article explores some of these relationships. Here, in new research speci cally undertaken for this volume, we explore the links with, and in between, in particular, Fred Gudnitz, P.V. Glob, Asger Jorn and Gutorm Gjessing – all prominent gures in their respective elds.",
keywords = "rock art, art, Undersl{\"o}s Museum, Fred Gudnitz, P.V. Glob, Asger Jorn, documentation of rock art, prehistoric art, prehistoric archaeology, history of archaeology",
author = "Dodd, {James Andrew}",
year = "2018",
month = "7",
day = "27",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781784919702",
pages = "4--27",
editor = "James Dodd and Ellen Meijer",
booktitle = "Giving the Past a Future",
publisher = "Archaeopress",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Art, Artists, Rock Art and Underslös

AU - Dodd, James Andrew

PY - 2018/7/27

Y1 - 2018/7/27

N2 - In this article, we explore the role that art and artists have had in the history in the discipline, in particular, the history of Underlsös Museum and The Scandinavian Society for Prehistoric Art. In particular, we focus on the links of Gudnitz with the artistic world; in both ne art and academia; as well as how those viewing prehistoric images from the perspective of, or interest in, art, are a signi cant research group. Art seems to have the quality of bringing people together around the art, irrespective of the fact that the detail of their views may di er very widely. Whilst it would be easy to pigeon-hole the trend as part of the wider phenomena of art versus religion, this is not su cient to explain the phenomenon. The artistic perspective on art can, and does, cut across both elds. Those with an artistic perspective are not art historians, moreover, they are better characterised a group that share a common interest and appreciation for the art, that forms a common start and entry point to the material.Many of the people who are and have been involved in prehistoric art have a background in art. The very rst time I met one of my colleagues, I was asked: “Can one have an interest in art and study archaeology? Or are the two incompatible... and is it frowned upon?”. As Nordbaldh (this volume) pointed out earlier, viewing the art from an artistic perspective was indeed frowned upon for some considerable time, especially during the 18th and 19th centuries. The answer then, as now, is the same: artistic perspectives are very valid and can be traced throughout the history and current position of research into prehistoric art. The relationships between art, artists and Underslös Museum are a case in point. This article explores some of these relationships. Here, in new research speci cally undertaken for this volume, we explore the links with, and in between, in particular, Fred Gudnitz, P.V. Glob, Asger Jorn and Gutorm Gjessing – all prominent gures in their respective elds.

AB - In this article, we explore the role that art and artists have had in the history in the discipline, in particular, the history of Underlsös Museum and The Scandinavian Society for Prehistoric Art. In particular, we focus on the links of Gudnitz with the artistic world; in both ne art and academia; as well as how those viewing prehistoric images from the perspective of, or interest in, art, are a signi cant research group. Art seems to have the quality of bringing people together around the art, irrespective of the fact that the detail of their views may di er very widely. Whilst it would be easy to pigeon-hole the trend as part of the wider phenomena of art versus religion, this is not su cient to explain the phenomenon. The artistic perspective on art can, and does, cut across both elds. Those with an artistic perspective are not art historians, moreover, they are better characterised a group that share a common interest and appreciation for the art, that forms a common start and entry point to the material.Many of the people who are and have been involved in prehistoric art have a background in art. The very rst time I met one of my colleagues, I was asked: “Can one have an interest in art and study archaeology? Or are the two incompatible... and is it frowned upon?”. As Nordbaldh (this volume) pointed out earlier, viewing the art from an artistic perspective was indeed frowned upon for some considerable time, especially during the 18th and 19th centuries. The answer then, as now, is the same: artistic perspectives are very valid and can be traced throughout the history and current position of research into prehistoric art. The relationships between art, artists and Underslös Museum are a case in point. This article explores some of these relationships. Here, in new research speci cally undertaken for this volume, we explore the links with, and in between, in particular, Fred Gudnitz, P.V. Glob, Asger Jorn and Gutorm Gjessing – all prominent gures in their respective elds.

KW - rock art

KW - art

KW - Underslös Museum

KW - Fred Gudnitz

KW - P.V. Glob

KW - Asger Jorn

KW - documentation of rock art

KW - prehistoric art

KW - prehistoric archaeology

KW - history of archaeology

M3 - Book chapter

SN - 9781784919702

SP - 4

EP - 27

BT - Giving the Past a Future

A2 - Dodd, James

A2 - Meijer, Ellen

PB - Archaeopress

CY - Oxford

ER -