Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium – Part 6: Day 2 Welcome

Day 2: Welcome and Introduction

Video coverage of past conference at Tate Modern: Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium

Stuart Comer, Tate Modern and Griselda Pollock CentreCATH

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium – Part 7: The Studio Encounter

Day 2: The Studio Encounter

Video coverage of past conference at Tate Modern: Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium

Joanna Greenhill

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium – Part 8: The Studio Encounter

Day 2: The Studio Encounter

Video coverage of past conference at Tate Modern: Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium

Phyllida Barlow

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium – Part 9: The Studio Encounter

Day 2: The Studio Encounter

Video coverage of past conference at Tate Modern: Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium

Vanessa Corby

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium – Part 10: Discussion 2

Day 2: Discussion 2

Video coverage of past conference at Tate Modern: Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium

Dicsussion 2: Phyllida Barlow, Vanessa Corby, Joanna Greenhill, chaired by: Alison Rowley

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium – Part 11: Introduction 2

Day 2: Introduction 2

Video coverage of past conference at Tate Modern: Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium – Part 12: Presentation

Day 2: Presentation

Video coverage of past conference at Tate Modern: Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium

Briony Fer

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium – Part 13: he Curatorial Encounter

Day 2: The Curatorial Encounter

Video coverage of past conference at Tate Modern: Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium

Elisabeth Sussman, Renate Petzinger, Sheena Wagstaff, chaired by: Naomi Spector

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium – Part 14: Introduction

Day 2: Introduction

Video coverage of past conference at Tate Modern: Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium – Part 15: From a Corner of the Sixties

Day 2: From a Corner of the Sixties

Video coverage of past conference at Tate Modern: Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium

Yvonne Rainer

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium – Part 16: Artists Respond to Eva Hesse

Day 2: Artists Respond to Eva Hesse, London 2002

Video coverage of past conference at Tate Modern: Encountering Eva Hesse Symposium

Michael Craig-Martin, Yvonne Rainer and Louise Wilson, introduced and chaired by Griselda Pollock.

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

To mark the major exhibition, Eva Hesse, at Tate Modern, a conference was organised in collaboration with AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in Leeds.

Since the late 1960s, when Eva Hesse’s art began to have significant impact, it has challenged artists, art historians and curators. It continues to provoke serious critical and historical analysis, with reference to feminism, formalism and post-minimalism. In the opening week of a major exhibition of her drawings, gouaches, paintings and sculptures, this conference takes as its theme ‘the encounter’. It addresses how art historians have framed Eva Hesse’s work through current interpretative strategies and understandings of gender, ethnicity, trauma and difference; how artists encounter her art in its material and making process; and how they relate their understanding of her historical practice to their own work or contemporary art in general. How do curators frame our encounter with Eva Hesse now as museum visitor, and what differences result from changing curatorial strategies?

This transdisciplinary conference was convened by Griselda Pollock and Vanessa Corby, from the AHRB Centre for Cultural Analysis, Theory and History, Leeds (CentreCATH) in collaboration with Tate Modern.