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Topic: Futurism

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  Futurism and Futurist Practices
            Futurism was an Italian movement started in the early part of the twentieth century that fed on the dynamic and rapidly changing social and political situations of twentieth century life.
In truth I tell you that daily visits to museums, libraries, and academies (cemeteries of empty exertion, Calvaries of crucified dreams, registries of aborted beginnings!) are, for artists, as damaging as the prolonged supervision by parents of certain young people drunk with their talent and their ambitious wills.
When the future is barred to them, the admirable past may be a solace for the ills of the moribund, the sickly, the prisoner...
www.unc.edu /~jimlee/AaronYontzFuturism.htm   (3205 words)

Futurism was a modernist movement based in Italy celebrating the technological era.
It was largely inspired by the development of Cubism.
Futurism was founded in 1909 by Filippo Tommaso Marinetti, along with painters Umberto Boccioni, Giacomo Balla, Carlo Carrà, and Gino Severini.
www.artcyclopedia.com /history/futurism.html   (0 words)

 The Catholic Origins of Futurism and Preterism
They are in no way to presume to preach or declare a fixed time for future evils, the coming of antichrist or the precise day of judgment; for Truth says, it is not for us to know times or seasons which the Father has fixed by his own authority.
Futurism, and the secret rapture (which they call the blessed hope), are covered in articles 18-20 of the DTS Full Doctrinal Statement.
It has been well said that "Futurism tends to obliterate the brand put by the Holy Spirit upon Popery." More especially is this to be deplored at a time when the Papal Antichrist seems to be making an expiring effort to regain his former hold on men's minds.
www.aloha.net /~mikesch/antichrist.htm   (0 words)

 Futurism: Manifestos and Other Resources
Futurism was an international art movement founded in Italy in 1909.
It was (and is) a refreshing contrast to the weepy sentimentalism of Romanticism.
A brief Futurism overview, with several well-scanned paintings unavailable elsewhere.
www.unknown.nu /futurism   (0 words)

 Mark Harden's Artchive: "Futurism"
The term Futurism caught the imagination of writers and artists throughout the world, as did Marmetti's insistence that the artist turn his back on past art and conventional procedures to concern himself with the vital, noisy life of the burgeoning industrial city.
By the end Of 1914, the first phase of Futurism was drawing to a close; many of the original adherents were becoming critical of each other and of the constant pressure of Marinetti.
Its vigorous tactics of propaganda, however, were esteemed by the new political leadership and the new Futurism became identified with Fascism.
www.artchive.com /artchive/futurism.html   (0 words)

 Guggenheim Collection - Glossary - Futurism
The Futurists sought to represent the experience of the modern metropolis—namely, the overstimulation of the individual’s sensorium—by portraying multiple phases of motion simultaneously and by showing the interpenetration of objects and their environment through the superimposition of different chromatic planes.
Almost concomitantly with Italian Futurism, a Russian version of Futurism developed under the leadership of Kazimir Malevich, who described most of his work from 1912 to 1915 as “Cubo-Futurist.” This Cubist fragmentation of space allied to the Futurist simultaneity of shifting forms was also taken up briefly by Liubov Popova and other Russian artists.
Futurism, however, was more prevalent among Russia’s poets than its painters.
www.guggenheimcollection.org /site/glossary_Futurism.html   (0 words)

 The future of futurism. - By Reihan Salam - Slate Magazine
In his 1976 Time essay "Is There Any Future in Futurism?" Stefan Kanfer wrote that you could divide futurists into neo-Malthusians and Cornucopians.
His basic take on the future is that the same historical forces that have been at work for thousands of years will still be at work, and that America won't be immune to them.
In Longman's future, the forces of reaction won't win by force of arms; they'll win by outbreeding the secular world.
www.slate.com /id/2144775   (0 words)

Due to the complete ineptitude of my ISP, the Futurism website has been offline for a couple of weeks.
So, which famous Futurists of the early 20th century Italian Futurism art movement are you going to find in this website?
Or, if you'd like to see all of these famous futurists of the futurism movement all in lower case - So, who are you going to find in this website?
www.futurism.org.uk   (0 words)

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