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Best Lizy Dastin podcasts we could find (updated March 2020)
Best Lizy Dastin podcasts we could find
Updated March 2020
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Art Attack with Lizy Dastin and Justin BUA is a new kind of art podcast—engaging, informed, accessible and raw. Join artist BUA and art historian Lizy as they debate topical artworld happenings, bringing their unique—often contradictory—perspectives to the conversation. BUA is an internationally distinguished painter, television personality, writer, entrepreneur and teacher. He is perhaps best known for his renderings of often-overlooked characters that define the urban landscape; for instan ...
 
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show series
 
Salvador Dalí is one of history's most iconic, ironic, illogical, irreverent, and integral artists. Best known for his melting clocks and curvy mustache, Dalí created masterful surrealistic landscapes that unlock the collective unconscious and speak to our most intimate and vulnerable anxieties. Join our hosts as they attempt to decode the ultimate…
 
Chinese artist Ai Weiwei is arguably the most vehemently anti-authoritarian living artist. In his work across media, Ai tackles the tropes of history, surveillance, abuse of power, and what it means to test the limits of freedom. Regarding this last theme, the artist’s work and life have overlapped. Ai, critical of the Chinese government’s stance o…
 
In the late 1960s, artists began to expand the parameters of art in exciting ways: what it can look like, what it can be made from, where it can be located. Many took to nature--or took materials from nature--to better integrate the world, and concept of impermanence, into art. Join our hosts as they journey through their favorite land art creation…
 
Georgia O'Keeffe is an American icon. Best--and most controversially--known for the series of "flowers" she painted between 1918-1929, O'Keeffe addresses themes of pleasure and place throughout her career: pleasure with and in the female body, but also the pleasure of being ensconced within the United States. Join our hosts as they unpack the treme…
 
Ever since Giorgio Vasari published Lives of the Most Excellent Painters, Sculptors, and Architects in 1550, historians have played a key role in shaping the careers of artists. Although sometimes subtle and often behind-the-scenes, these tastemakers can puppeteer who becomes iconic and who fades into obscurity. Join our hosts as they explore the r…
 
For decades, Los Angeles has been the home to significant Latinx artists who use their work to celebrate their cultural heritage and form meaningful communities. The contemporary scene of Latinx artists in L.A., especially urban artists, has never been more vibrant. Join our hosts as they share their favorite work by their favorite makers.…
 
Bob Ross, landscape painter and PBS legend, could always be counted on to have a fantastic hair-day and even more fantastic attitude. His TV show, The Joy of Painting, hasn't aired since the mid-90s; however, Ross has recently become more beloved than ever. Join our hosts as they discuss his works, his joyful demeanor and relatable art teaching sty…
 
Hip Hop emerged as a fully postmodern, intersectional art expression during the 1980s in the Bronx. Interweaving graffiti writing, b-boy dance, MC sounds and DJ mixing, Hip Hop continues to energize disparate, and yet connected, facets of society and culture. Join our hosts as they delve into the history of Hip Hop, its progression over time, and c…
 
Offering the highest compliment an artist can give, Picasso acknowledged Paul Cézanne as the father of modernism, "the father of us all." Join our hosts as they investigate why this is, describing the Post-Impressionist's most significant paintings, his profound flattening of space and introduction of the concept of movement into the otherwise stat…
 
Graffiti, quite literally scratching something into an outdoor surface without permission, has been happening for thousands of years. The graffiti that we know today--rebellious, visceral and counter-culture--was born in New York City in the '70s and practiced by some of the most fearless and inventive artists. Join our hosts as they deep-dive into…
 
Under the conservative Reagan administration, the 1980s was a constraining time for any artist who tried to push the envelope. Especially vilified during this era were photographers Andres Serrano and Robert Mapplethorpe. Join our hosts as they reveal governmental censorship and discuss the work that was considered an aberration on society.…
 
Contemporary artist Olafur Eliasson uses light and space in the way traditional painters use pigment and canvas. The public space becomes his painterly surface and nontraditional materials, ranging from water, fans, air currents, color dye, fog, ice and moss, become his tools for mark-making. Join our hosts as they passionately debate the legitimac…
 
In the 1920s, Los Tres Grandes--Rivera, Orozco and Siqueiros--created murals throughout Mexico in an effort to reunify the country under the new Mexican Communist Party regime. After the 1929 stock market crash, the United States government commissioned these same men to paint murals that would lift the spirits of the American people and restore th…
 
The most notorious artist to emerge in the late 1980s and early 90s, Damien Hirst produces work that not only seduces his viewers but also forces them to confront the inevitability of their own mortality. Using dead animals, diamonds and human skulls as his materials, Hirst neatly calculates to offend, provoke and dazzle. Join our hosts as they pee…
 
For 9 turbulent weeks in 1888, artists Vincent van Gogh and Paul Gauguin lived together in Arles. During this time, the two men produced some of their most insightful and iconic paintings. Also during this time, the artists had bitter arguments, one of which ended with van Gogh's infamous ear-cutting episode. Join our hosts as they discuss the work…
 
Kara Walker is one of the most celebrated and controversial contemporary artists around. Her work is both evocative, but also provocative, exploring intersectional themes of history, race, gender and power. Join our hosts as they unpack her silhouetted installations and explore the effect of their inflammatory content.…
 
During the 1930s, U.S. photography was profoundly determined by responses to the Great Depression. Photographers, including Walker Evans and Dorothea Lange, were commissioned by the government to document Dust Bowl America--at times the landscape but mainly the people living there. But with commissions come agendas. Join our hosts as they analyze t…
 
New York City is often considered the center of the art universe. From the Met to the Frick to the Whitney and the MoMA, these museums are iconic Manhattan institutions that house some of the most iconic art of all time. But where do you go if you want to explore art off the beaten path? Join our hosts as they tour you through lesser-known spaces a…
 
During the mid-19th century, European academic art was all the rage. Subjects in painting came from mythology, history or the Bible, and the work's style was often tight, controlled and hyper-realistic. Then came Daumier, a Frenchman, who helped change the game for good. Join our hosts as they discuss Daumier's disruptions of convention, rebellious…
 
Alex, we'll take "Jeopardy Champion" for 800...who is Julia Collins! In 2014, Julia won 20 Jeopardy! games, becoming the second most winning contestant in the show's history. Julia is also an art history expert. Join our hosts in this playful episode as they quiz Jeopardy Julia on all things art, desperately trying to stump the master.…
 
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