Pop art engages with mass-produced imagery borrowed from popular culture. It is often referred to as a primarily North American and British phenomenon, with a wryly celebratory attitude to modern consumer culture.
The World Goes Pop expands the notion of pop art into a far wider geographical context, showing how different cultures and countries contributed to the movement during the 1960s and 70s. In doing so, it becomes clear that the strategies and visual techniques of pop have been applied to issues beyond consumerism, addressing social imbalances, censorship, the role of women, sexual liberation, tradition, war and civil rights.
Ushio Shinohara- Doll Festival
Shinkichi Tajiri- Machine No.7
Uwe Lausen- Geometer
Joan Rabascall-Atomic Kiss
bombardment of imagery from the mass media, and ambiguity and contradictions
Equipo Realidad- Divine Proportions
Bernad Rancillac- At last a silhouette smiled to the waist.
Ruth Francken- Man Chair
Equipo Cronica- Concentration or Quantity comes Quality
Boris Búcan- Búcan Art
Komar and Melanid- Post Art No.1 ,2 ,3
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