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         Futurism:     more books (100)
  1. Performance Art: From Futurism to the Present (World of Art) by Roselee Goldberg, 2001-06
  2. Futurism (Movements in Modern Art) by Richard Humphreys, 1999-02-13
  3. Zaum: The transrational poetry of Russian futurism by Gerald Janecek, 1996
  4. Futurism (Basic Art) by Sylvia Martin, 2005-02-01
  5. Futurism (World of Art Library) by Caroline Tisdall, Angelo Bozzolla, 1985-04
  6. Futurism and Photography by Giovanni Lista, 2001-05
  7. Russian Futurism by Yevgenia Petrova, 2007-01-01
  8. Futurism and Politics: Between Anarchist Rebellion and Fascist Reaction, 1909-1944 by Gunter Berghaus, 1996-02
  9. Gino Severini: From Futurism to Classicism by Simonetta Fraquelli, Christopher Green, 2000-01-02
  10. Russian Futurism: A History by Vladimir F. Markov, 2006-03-01
  11. In Defiance of Painting: Cubism, Futurism, and the Invention of Collage (Yale Publications in the History of Art) by Christine Poggi, 1993-01-27
  12. Futurismo/ Futurism by Richard Humphreys, 2000-01-19
  13. International Futurism in Arts and Literature (European Cultures, Volume 13) (European Cultures, V. 13)
  14. Futurism (Art Books International) by Giovanni Lista, 2001-05

1. Futurism: Manifestos And Other Resources
Photo of FT Marinetti futurism. futurism was an international art movementfounded in Italy in 1909. The WebMuseum‘s futurism overview.
Too bad they were all Fascists.

futurism and the FUTURISTS the internet's largest futurism resource famous Futurists of the early 20th century Italian futurism art movement are you going to find in this these famous futurists of the futurism movement all in lower case - So
The new eBook by Bob Osborn

Selected Works

From £4.99 - download or on CD
through its Manifestos

From £4.99 - download or on CD
From £4.99 - download or on CD
Welcome to the FUTURISM and FUTURISTS website
the largest and most comprehensive internet resource on Futurism - the early 20th century Italian art movement For full-screen site please click here No browser borders, so you see complete pictures For normal site please click here With browser borders, so you'll need to scroll

3. The Founding And Manifesto Of Futurism
States of Mind Those who Go, by Umberto Boccioni The Founding andManifesto of futurism. FT Marinetti. We earth Manifesto of futurism.
The Founding and Manifesto of Futurism
F.T. Marinetti
We had stayed up all night, my friends and I, under hanging mosque lamps with domes of filigreed brass, domes starred like our spirits, shining like them with the prisoned radiance of electric hearts. For hours we had trampled our atavistic ennui into rich oriental rugs, arguing up to the last confines of logic and blackening many reams of paper with our frenzied scribbling. An immense pride was buoying us up, because we felt ourselves alone at that hour, alone, awake, and on our feet, like proud beacons or forward sentries against an army of hostile stars glaring down at us from their celestial encampments. Alone with stokers feeding the hellish fires of great ships, alone with the black spectres who grope in the red-hot bellies of locomotives launched on their crazy courses, alone with drunkards reeling like wounded birds along the city walls. Suddenly we jumped, hearing the mighty noise of the huge double-decker trams that rumbled by outside, ablaze with colored lights, like villages on holiday suddenly struck and uprooted by the flooding Po and dragged over falls and through gourges to the sea. Then the silence deepened. But, as we listened to the old canal muttering its feeble prayers and the creaking bones of sickly palaces above their damp green beards, under the windows we suddenly heard the famished roar of automobiles.

4. WebMuseum: Futurism
futurism. futurism general. The most significant results of the movement werein the visual arts and poetry. futurism was first announced on Feb.
Futurism, Italian Futurismo , Russian Futurism , an early 20th-century artistic movement that centred in Italy and emphasized the dynamism, speed, energy, and power of the machine and the vitality, change, and restlessness of modern life in general. The most significant results of the movement were in the visual arts and poetry. Futurism was first announced on Feb. 20, 1909, when the Paris newspaper Le Figaro published a manifesto by the Italian poet and editor Filippo Tommaso Marinetti (q.v.). The name Futurism, coined by Marinetti, reflected his emphasis on discarding what he conceived to be the static and irrelevant art of the past and celebrating change, originality, and innovation in culture and society. Marinetti's manifesto glorified the new technology of the automobile and the beauty of its speed, power, and movement. He exalted violence and conflict and called for the sweeping repudiation of traditional cultural, social, and political values and the destruction of such cultural institutions as museums and libraries. The manifesto's rhetoric was passionately bombastic; its tone was aggressive and inflammatory and was purposely intended to inspire public anger and amazement, to arouse controversy, and to attract widespread attention. Movement in art, music, and literature begun in Italy about 1910 and marked esp. by an effort to give formal expression to the dynamic energy and movement of mechanical processes.

5. The FUTURISM Page
This page is devoted to the scientific and philosophical exploration of thepotentialities and dangers of the immediate as well as the remote future.
This page is devoted to the scientific and philosophical exploration of the
potentialities and dangers of the immediate as well as the remote future. nanotechnology
biotechnology the singularity transhumanism leaving earth: space travel

6. Futurism: Artists And Their Works
Browse artists by Movement Medium Subject Nationality Women Artists. Artists by Movement futurism. Italy, 19091914. futurism is an Italian modernist movement celebrating the technological era.
Artists by Movement:
Italy, 1909-1914
Futurism is an Italian modernist movement celebrating the technological era. It was largely inspired by the development of Cubism . The core themes of Futurist thought and art were machines and motion
Futurism was founded in 1909 by Filippo Tommaso Marinetti , along with painters Giacomo Balla Umberto Boccioni , and Gino Severini
Browse Artists by: Movement Medium Subject Matter Nationality ... Women Artists
Artcyclopedia: Top 30 Artists Monthly Article Art Museums Worldwide About Us ... Advertising

7. Mark Harden's Artchive: "Futurism"
Search and Giacomo Balla. Umberto Boccioni. Carlo Carra. Gino Severini. futurism Dynamism as the Expression of the Modern World. by Joshua C. Taylor. On February 20, 1909, the
The Artchive needs EVERYONE to help!
If you enjoy this site, please click here
to find out how YOU can help to keep it online. Search and
Giacomo Balla
Umberto Boccioni Carlo Carra ... Gino Severini
Dynamism as the Expression of the Modern World
by Joshua C. Taylor
On February 20, 1909, the energetic bilingual poet and editor, F. T. Marinetti, publisher of the controversial literary magazine Poesia (Milan), announced the movement of Futurism in a belligerent manifesto published on the front page of the Paris newspaper Le Figaro . 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. In Italy a group of painters gathered with the poets around Marinetti in 1909 to work out the implications of his manifesto for the visual arts. They published first a general manifesto, "The Manifestos of Futurist Painters," in February 1910, then, in March, the more specific "Futurist Painting: Technical Manifesto." It was not until much later in the year, however, that the painting of the three most notable of the first signers, Umberto Boccioni (1882-1916), and Luigi Russolo (1885-1947), showed revolutionary formal changes consistent with the procedures set forth in the Technical Manifesto. Originally the manifestoes were subscribed to also by Aroldo Bonzagni and Romolo Romani, but they soon dropped out, and

8. Italian Futurism
Italian futurism was initially a literary movement created by Filippo Tommaso Marinetti in 1909 with the manifesto Le futurisme. The intentions of this manifesto was a wakeup call to Marinetti's countrymen to make them aware that they had been 'wearing second-hand clothes for too long.'
Italian Futurism
Giacomo Balla, Marinetti
Italian Futurism was initially a literary movement created by Filippo Tommaso Marinetti in 1909 with the manifesto Le Futurisme . The intentions of this manifesto was a wake-up call to Marinetti's countrymen to make them aware that they had been 'wearing second-hand clothes for too long.' It was time for them to create a new art for themselves, forged out of the beauty of speed and a glorification of war: Art, in fact, can be nothing but violence, cruelty, and injustice . That the manifesto was first written in French and published in the Parisian newspaper Le Figaro before any of the new Futurist art existed, typified Marinetti's understanding of the power of the media to work for him and disseminate his ideas. M. Angelini, Ritratto di Marinetti
F. T. Marinetti along with the artists that he gathered around him, wrote manifestos not only on literature, music, dance, performance, painting, architecture, etc. but also on almost all aspects touching everyday life, such as clothing, food , smells, war and lust . Futurism was the first attempt in the 20th century to reinvent life as it was being transfixed by new technologies and conceive of a new race in the form of machine-extended man. Futurism succinctly reiterated a cognate set of ideas which reverberates all through a multitude of forms in 20th century art expression. These were ideas which were already in the air, many filtering up through the Symbolist and Expressionistic poets of the 19th century. The impact of radically

Translate this page futurism and the Futurists - the largest futurism internet resourcewith over 40 manifestos, essays, and hundreds of images. In
Futurism and the Futurists - the largest Futurism internet resource with over 40 manifestos, essays, and hundreds of images. In fact, everything you always wanted to know about Futurism,Futurist,Futurists,futurismo,futuristi, manifesto,manifestos,manifesti, Emilio Fillipo Thommaso Marinetti, FT Marinetti, F.T. Marinetti,tullio crali, Giacomo Balla,Umberto Boccioni,Gino Severini,Carlo Carra,Benedetta,Benedetta Cappa, Fortunato Depero,Gerardo Dottori,Enrico Prampolini,Ardengo Soffici, Luigi Russolo,Antonio Sant'Elia,Giovanni Acquaviva,Tullio d'Albisola, Enrico Alimandi,Remo mannoni,Libero Altomare,Leandra Angelucci-Cominazzini , Fedele Azari,Luciano Baldessari, Roberto Iras Baldessari,Vasco battistoni, Domenico Belli,Mario Bellusi, Biemme,Marius de Paolis,Giannetto Bisi, Pietro boltoni,gustavo ettore bonaventura,tullio alpinolo bracci,alberto visconti, alberto bragaglia,arturo bragaglia,Anton Giulio Bragaglia,carlo ludovico bragaglia, alberto bucinelli,emilio buccafusta,paolo buzzi,piccardo calcaprini,franceso canguillo,pasquale canguillo,lino cappucio,mario carli,giorgio riccardo carmelich, franco casavola,alfredo casella,mario castagneri,giannina censi,cesare cerati, mario chiattone,remo chiti,arturo ciacelli,primo conti,bruno corra, bruno ginanni corradini,franco costa,manlio costa,attilio crepas,gianni croce, quirino de giorgio,nicolai diulgheroff,leonardo dudreville,giulio evola,farfa, vittorio osvaldo tommasini,vincenzo fani,volt,Emidio Filippini,luigi colombo, fillia,Guido Fiorini,omero vecchi,luciano folgore,Carlo Frassinelli,achille funi, gino galli,Arnaldo Ginanni Corradini,arnaldo ginna,corrado govoni,vittorino gramaglia,maggiorino gramaglia,pietro illari,Guglielmo Jannelli,achile lega, franco luzzi,enzo mainardi,angelo maini,fosco maraini,antonio marasco,virgilio marchi,pino masnata,Umberto Mastroianni,armando mazza,angiolo mazzoni,silvio mix, Alberto Montacchini,giorgio morandi,nicola mosso,bruno munari,neri nannetti, mario nannini,emilio notte,pippo oriani,ivo pacini pacetti,ivos pacetti, vinicio paladini,aldo palazzeschi,also giurlani,ivo pannaggi,giovanni papini, giulio parisio,paris,umberto perticarari,ettore petrolini,ugo piatti, ugo pozzo,enrico prampolini,francisco balilla pratella,renzo provinciali, franco rampa rossi,regina brachi,regina,duilio remondino,enif robert, enif angelini,enrico rocca,angelo rognoni,romolo romani,Edyth von Haynau, Rosa Rosà,ottone rosai,mino rosso,guglielmo sansoni,tato,alberto sartoris, emilio settimelli,mario sironi,ardengo soffici,gino giuseppe soggetti, stanislao somenzi,mino somenzi,ernesto michaelles thayaht,ruggero vasari, lucio venna,wanda wulz,Percy Wyndham Lewis,felix delmarle, mac delmarle, Anne-Jeanne-Valentine-Marianne Desglans de Cessiat-Vercell, valentine de saint-point,august macke,Natalia Sergeevna Goncharova, mikhail larionov,Kasimir Severinovich Malevich,Olga Vladimirovna Rozanova, Nadezhda Andreevna Udaltsova, aeropainting,aeropittura,art,artist,artists

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11. Russolo And Futurism
Another introduction to Russolo and futurism. This one has some links to larger, more general futurist sites.
Luigi Russolo and the Italian Futurists
The Art of Noise
Grandfather of Modern Sound Luigi Russolo (1885-1947) ,painter Filippo Tommaso Marinetti (1876-1944) ,poet Pratella- (1880-1955), musician The Futurists were activists in both the arts and politics. Marinetti, a lawyer, was the leader of the group. He saw the past as obsolete and sought to shape the future by publishing manifestos. The Futurists were basically a political movement until after world war one. Mussolini became a follower of the Futurists until he silenced them after attaining the power he needed. This embittered the Futurist and caused them to withdraw from politics. They wrote manifestos on visual arts, sculpture, painting, and music. We will concentrate on Russolo and his contribution to modern electronic music. Russolo had served in the war as a motorcycle driver and been wounded. It was Russolo's belief that noise was the sound of music for the new century. In his manifesto Art of Noises In another manifesto, Musica Futurista , he wrote, "To present the musical soul of the masses, of the great factories, of the railways, of the transatlantic liners, of the battleships, of the automobiles and airplanes. To add to the great central themes of the musical poem the domain of the machine and the victorious kingdom of Electricity." (3)

12. OmegaPoint Futurism And The Technological Singularity
Community of information theorists, consciousness researchers, and artists. Contains the latest information concerning technognosis, paradigm shifting, quantum realities and the approaching event horizon.
Transhuman Horizons
Information on Futurism, Science, Technology, Transhumanism, Extropianism and the Technological Singularity. Discover how the latest innovations in nanotechnology, artificial intelligence, and biotech will change your life, as we watch the future frontier and forecast the approaching singularity.
Shamanism, Novelty Theory, Mayan Calendrics, Eschatology and the Galactic Alignment of 2012. Penetrating and insightful articles from the world of shamanism and the archaic revival. Discover what the 12-21-2012 date of the Mayans and of Terence McKenna's Timewave might actually represent
A webzine devoted to Gaia and her message to humanity. Intriguing information on the many changes occuring on the planet -Earth Changes - Crop Circles - Pole Shifts - Archeology - Stone Henge - The Pyramids at Giza - Biosphere/Noosphere Transition.Study the many sacred sites around the planet and discover their relationship to sacred geometry and man's consciousness.
Omega Point Institue Domains
Esoteric Philosophy, Hermeticism, Kabbala, Alchemy, Thelema, and Scientific Illuminism. Probe the history of occultism and history's many secret societies. Read the eschatological writings of the Ordo Omega Occidentis formulated around september 11th, 2012, and the technological singularity

Helmut Newton Model zum deutschen Kultdesigner, Personifizierung eines deutschen Modelabels, Begr¼nder des Elit¤rfuturismus in Berlin-Mitte mit Galerie.
AMFT - International Fashion Label (eng) AMFT - Internationales Mode-Label (ger)

14. ArtLex On Futurism
The Futurist art movement defined with images of examples from art history, great quotations, and links to other resources. 1909, when Filippo Marinetti's first manifesto of futurism appeared, until the end of World War I. futurism was a celebration of the machine age
F uturism or futurism - A modern art movement originating among Italian artists in 1909, when Filippo Marinetti's first manifesto of futurism appeared, until the end of World War I. Futurism was a celebration of the machine age, glorifying war and favoring the growth of fascism. Futurist painting and sculpture were especially concerned with expressing movement and the dynamics of natural and man-made forms . Some of these ideas, including the use of modern materials and technique , were taken up later by Marcel Duchamp (French, 1887-1968), the cubists , and the constructivists
Examples: Giacomo Balla (Italian, 1871-1958), Abstract Speed - The Car has Passed oil on canvas , 50.2 x 65.4 cm, Tate Gallery, London. Giacomo Balla, Figure in Movement pencil and watercolor on paper , 22.5 x 29.5 cm, Tehran Museum of Contemporary Art, Iran. Joseph Stella (American, 1877-1946), The Brooklyn Bridge: Variation on an Old Theme oil on canvas , 70 x 42 inches (177.8 x 106.7 cm), Whitney Museum of American Art, NY. Umberto Boccioni (Italian, 1882-1916), Antigraceful , 1913, cast 1950-51, bronze , 23 x 20 1/2 x 20 inches (58.4 x 52.1 x 50.8 cm), Metropolitan Museum of Art, NY.

15. Best Mailing Lists On The Net
Links to mailing lists on futurism and alternative ways of living.
Sponsored by
Best mailing lists on the Net
In an attempt to build bridges between the somewhat isolated islands of wisdom in cyberspace, I have compiled a selected list of about 100 Internet mailing list descriptions, contact addresses and related data that I consider likely to be of interest to any sufficiently intelligent person. These lists discuss frontier scientific, technological and philosophical concepts, futurist philosophy, promote ideas of liberty, economic freedom, various alternative intellectual activities and lifestyles, advanced educational methods, etc. I recommend you to look into the full ASCII version of this guide for more detailed descriptions of publicly advertised interesting mailing lists as well as info on many lists that are not publicly advertised.
[Some of the information in the ascii guide may be no longer valid, as I haven't updated it in a while] Here, you can directly access information on the following mailing lists:

16. The Italian Futurist Book
View an exhibition showcasing futurism's innovative uses of typography and graphic design, from the years 19091944.
Futurism (1909-1944) was perhaps the first movement in the history of art to be engineered and managed like a business. Since its beginning, Futurism was very close to the world of advertising and, like a business, promoted its product to a wide audience. For this reason, Futurism introduced the use of the manifesto as a public means to advertise its artistic philosophy, and also as a polemic weapon against the academic and conservative world. The poet F.T. Marinetti, founder of the movement, wrote in his first manifesto of February 1909, "Up to now, literature has exalted a pensive immobility, ecstasy, and sleep. We intend to exalt aggressive action, a feverish insomnia, the racer's stride, the mortal leap, the punch and the slap. We affirm that the world's magnificence has been enriched by a new beauty: the beauty of speed. . . We will destroy the museums, libraries, academies of every kind, will fight moralism, feminism, every opportunistic or utilitarian cowardice." Futurism, as opposed to Cubism, an essentially visual movement, found its roots in poetry and in a whole renovation of language, and featured the concept of the New Typography. Since 1905, Marinetti had promoted from the pages of his magazine

17. ArtLex on futurism futurism or futurism A modern art movement originating among Italian artists in1909, when Filippo Marinetti s first manifesto of futurism appeared, until

18. Frank's Page
Information on earth wisdom, alternative culture/spirituality, futurism/UFOs, quake/climate/space data, philosophy, entertainment, humor, Asheville local interests/media.

THE CHALLENGE OF futurism. INTERNAL LINKS. futurism BIBLIOGRAPHY Some English-languagesources. WYNDHAM LEWIS AND VORTICISM An English futurism.
FluxEuropa - dark music and more Search this site: home art features
FUTURISM was one of the longest lived and broadest encompassing artistic movements of the 20th century, although it tends to be denied the importance it deserves because of its political associations. Many of the early Futurists were anarchists, the movement was welcomed by Gramsci and emulated amongst the Bolsheviks, but it was the association of Futurismo with Fascismo that has left it somewhat tainted amongst progressives. This is ironic in that Futurism was the quintessenence of 20th century modernism and paralleled 'the cult of the new' exemplified in Lenin's dictum "socialism + electricity = communism". Although Mussolini's regime utilised modernist traits, it was more at home with the neo-classicism of Novecento Although mainly associated with the visual arts, Futurism began in 1909 with the proclamation of a manifesto by the Italian poet, Filippo Tommaso Marinetti (1876-1944). The manifesto not only celebrated the dynamism of the machine age but strongly negated the past: "We will destroy the museums, libraries, academies of every kind..."

20. AH 408 (Buenger): World War I & Aftermath: Futurism
Numerous pieces of Futurist art dating between 1900 and 1919.
Schedule of Lectures/Readings
Art through World War I and its Immediate Aftermath, 1900-1919 Futurism Click on a thumbnail for a larger view (UW-Madison access only) Giacomo Balla, Bankruptcy , 1902, private collection Giacomo Balla, A Worker's Day , 1904, private collection Giacomo Balla, Dynamism of a Dog on a Leash , 1912, Buffalo, A-K Giacomo Balla, Running on a Balcony , 1912, Milan, CGAM Giacomo Balla, Boccioni's Fist Giacomo Balla, Iridescent Interpenetration Giacomo Balla, Mercury Passing the Sun , 1914, Venice, GM/PGM Giacomo Balla, Numbers in Love , 1920, Switzerland, private collection Umberto Boccioni, Riot in the Galleria , 1910, Milan, p.c. Umberto Boccioni, The City Rises , 1910, New York, MOMA Umberto Boccioni, The Noise of the Street Enters the House or Simultaneous Vision , 1911, Hannover, Kunstmuseum
The Farewells
Those Who Go
Those Who Stay Umberto Boccioni, States of Mind , 1911, New York, MOMA (several variants and previous studies) Umberto Boccioni

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