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Roth, Dieter, 1930-1998



  • Existence: 19300421 - 19980605

Found in 145 Collections and/or Records:

1B / Roth, Dieter., 1978

Identifier: CC-42269-44275
Scope and Contents

This print is not listed in Dieter Roth Graphic Works: Catalogue Raisonne 1947- 1998. -- Source of annotation: Marvin or Ruth Sackner.

Dates: 1978

120 Piccadilly Postcards / Roth, Dieter., 1996

Identifier: CC-43729-45819
Scope and Contents

This set of cards depicts four paintings that were held by the Sackner Archive as well as many other works of art. -- Source of annotation: Marvin or Ruth Sackner.

Dates: 1996

A Reference Book Entry, compiled by Dieter Schwarz / Roth, Dieter ; Schwarz, Dieter., 1984

Identifier: CC-52108-73226
Scope and Contents

According to Dieter Schwarz, this work consists of biography, checklist of exhibitions and publications, artist's statement, illustrations, and an essay by the artist. It is dedicated to the "editors of "Contemporary Artists" (London: Macmillan 1983) who published a crippled version of this material." -- Source of annotation: Marvin or Ruth Sackner.

Dates: 1984

An Iconoclast Who Valorizes the Erotic and Ecstatic / Rosenberg, Karen; Iannone D; Roth D., 2009

Identifier: CC-50100-71162
Scope and Contents

This is a review of an exhbition in the New Museum of Contemporary Art and the Anton Kern Gallery in New York. -- Source of annotation: Marvin or Ruth Sackner.

Dates: 2009

Art is Life/Life is Art / Roth, Dieter ; Spector B ; Edwards K ; Williams E ; Mayer HJ ; Higgins D ; Drucker J ; Phillpot C., 1999

Identifier: CC-33498-35147
Scope and Contents

In her essay "The Myth and the Mythmaker," curator Kathleen Edwards wrote that Roth was influenced by Dadaism, Surrealism, Pop Art, Abstract Expressionism, Fluxus and Conceptual Art. Buzz Spector contributed an essay "The Artist as Archivist, The Book as Body: Dieter Roth's Gesammelte Werke." He defined an Archive as a "repository of texts and/or images organized around a given subject. It provides for a relation of general equivalence between its components, and for a means of sorting through their accumulation. Unlike dictionaries or encyclopedias, which define words or ideas in relation to general linguistic or cultural models, and whose cognitive "force" is directed centrifugally, toward the margins of a discursive terrain, the force of the archive is centipetal, drawing in traces of its concern that coalesce to form clearer - which is to say, denser, more focused - insights into the meaning of its subject." -- Source of annotation: Marvin or Ruth Sackner.

Dates: 1999