Celebrates the many contributions women designers have made to American culture over the past century in such fields as textiles, ceramics, graphics, furniture, interiors, metalwork, fashion, and jewelry. It includes designers from the arts and crafts and modernist movements, Native American and African American cultures, the post-World War II era, craft and "ethnic" revivals in the 1970s and 1980s, and the world of today.
Examines in detail the professional and domestic spaces created by women. Offers new information and new interpretations in the study of gender, material culture and the built environment in the period 1860-1960. (Also in print: NA1997 .W67 2003)
The history of fashion through a queer lens, examining high fashion as a site of gay cultural production and exploring the aesthetic sensibilities and unconventional dress of LGBTQ people, especially since the 1950s, to demonstrate the centrality of gay culture to the creation of modern fashion.
38 Profiles of Afro-American designers and textile artist from 1850 to the present. Featuring Ann Lowe who designed Jackie Kennedy's wedding dress, and Elizabeth Keckley, who designed for Mary Lincoln. Others are profiled demonstrating their struggles & contribution to the world of fashion.
A survey of contemporary design outside the United Kingdom, mainland Europe, North America, and Australasia covers the most popular areas of graphic design including posters, album covers, and packaging.
By the People examines how design is effectively challenging poverty and social inequality across America. The book explores current social, economic and environmental issues in America with a particular focus on marginalized and underserved communities.
Bringing together contributors from a wide-range of critical perspectives, Black Comics: Politics of Race and Representation is an analytic history of the diverse contributions of Black artists to the medium of comics. Also in print: Cabell Library Special Collections and Archives (On-Site Use Only) (PN6725 .B56 2013 )
Call Number: Cabell Library Special Collections and Archives (On-Site Use Only) PN6725 .B57 2015
This exciting new collection reveals superhero comics are only one small component in a wealth of representations of black characters within comic strips, comic books, and graphic novels over the past century.