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Tate Papers

An Unpublished Drawing by Duchamp: Hell in Philadelphia

Jennifer Mundy

This paper discusses a hitherto unpublished drawing by Marcel Duchamp (1887–1968) that relates to his masterwork The Bride Stripped ...

Tate Papers

The History and Manufacture of Lithol Red, a Pigment Used by Mark Rothko in his Seagram and Harvard Murals of the 1950s and 1960s

Harriet A. L. Standeven

For his 1950s and 1960s Seagram and Harvard murals, American artist Mark Rothko employed lithol red – a highly fugitive pigment ...

Tate Papers

Cy Twombly’s Humanist Upbringing

Carol A. Nigro

In the United States postmodern scepticism often has relegated Cy Twombly’s engagement with classical and humanist themes to nostalgia ...

Tate Papers

On the Evolution of a Peer-led Programmme: Tate Forum

Rebecca Sinker

This paper reflects on the development of Tate Forum, Tate Britain’s peer-led youth group (established 2002), drawing on interviews ...

Tate Papers

Time-Lines: Rilke and Twombly on the Nile

Mary Jacobus

Cy Twombly’s remark that ‘lines have a great effect on painting’ resonates not only with his graphic practice but ...

Tate Papers

Andrei Tarkovsky and Contemporary Art: Medium and Mediation

Robert Bird

The rediscovery of the Soviet film director Andrei Tarkovsky (1932–1986) as an artist in the cinema allows us to ...

Tate Etc

Of redemption and damnation: Mark Rothko I

Carter Ratcliff

Rothko believed he was "producing an art that would last for 1,000 years". It was a sentiment that was ...

Tate Etc

The whispering Zeitgeist: Caspar David Friedrich

Beat Wyss

The image of a monk standing by an empty sea soon became an icon of German Romanticism. However, in the ...

Tate Etc

Simon Grant interviews Robert Morris

Simon Grant1 and Robert Morris

Robert Morris (born 1931) has been variously involved in the development of Land art, performance, installation as well as being ...

Tate Etc

'It Is not a lasso, an arabesque, nor a piece of spaghetti': Lucio Fontana

Francesca Pasini

Fontana saw his work as a classic representation of what he called “a spatial environment” and described it as “a ...

Tate Etc

The school of life: Education

Sophie Howarth

From the 1960s there has been a series of radical organisations aiming to revolutionise educational practice, including Joseph Beuys’s Free ...

Tate Etc

Landscapes of the mind: Mark Rothko II

Brice Marden

Simon Grant talks to Brice Marden about his enduring fascination with Rothko’s paintings.

Tate Etc

The sharks begin eating the fish

Peter Campus

Peter Campus talks to Tate Etc. about his recent work

Tate Etc

Tate Etc. issue 14: Autumn 2008

Tate Etc. Issue 14: Autumn 2008 full contents, online edition of Tate's magazine
Tate Etc

The expansive lens: In conversation

Peter Campus , Douglas Gordon and David A. Ross

Peter Campus was one of the first artists to explore the formal possibilities of film and video technology. Douglas Gordon ...

Tate Etc

The transcendence of the image: Leonora Carrington

Lucy Skaer

A visit to the Tate not only prompts a journey to track down the Surrealist painter Leonora Carringotn at her ...

Tate Etc

Playing the system: Cildo Meireles II

Mark Godfrey

Mark Godfrey asks three artists to describe projects in which they have adopted the strategy of insertion, using Meireles's ...

Tate Etc

MicroTate 14

Heimo Zobernig , Tim Lee , David Shrigley and Kay Rosen

Heimo Zobernig, Tim Lee, David Shrigley and Kay Rosen on Tate Collection works Tate Etc. issue 14
Tate Etc

Material language: Cildo Meireles I

Cildo Meireles and Frederico Morais

The Brazilian artist is regarded as one of the leading figures in the development of conceptual art. In works that ...

Tate Etc

Immerse yourself: Dominique Gonzalez-Foerster

Penelope Curtis

Since the early 1990s Dominique Gonzalez-Foerster has created installations and interactive environments in which she evokes an atmospheric, yet often ...