bibliofil.hr

View as Grid List
Sort by
Display per page

herman de vries: wit is overdaad

herman de vries: [wit is overdaad] 1st edition numbered 120 copies published by herman de vries : Arnhem 1960 artists' book with 20 white pages in folder, stapled dimensions: 13.5 × 10.5 cm In very fine condition the first book by herman de vries appeared in 1960. 'book' may be a big word for this small format booklet of a few sheets, bound with two staples and, surprisingly, without print. no title on the cover, it is blank too. on the colophon page only a few words are printed, in very pale ink and in four languages, like a poem: 'wit / wit is overdaad / blanc est surabondance / white is superabundance / weiss ist übermässig / wit / wit / wit is overdaad'. one might say that this book is at the same time an end and a beginning. it constitutes the end of the work of a scientist soon to renounce the study of nature and who has just announced this by renaming the offprints of a personal scientific publication 'manifest of castrated reality'. it also marks the final point of his parallel work as a painter, related to the abstract movement 'zero'. from 1956 herman de vries has been making monochrome paintings and from 1959, white paintings. [source: Anne Moeglin-Delcroix, 'beyond language', in herman de vries. les livres & les publications (saint-yrieix-la-perche 2005) 29]
2.500,00 €

Putevi (Complete)

Putevi (komplet) Godina prva: brojevi 1,2, 3-4-5. Godina druga: brojevi 1, 2 First edition. Original edition. Milan Dedinac & Dusan Timotijevic & Marko Ristic, editors. Illustrators-Sumanovic, Bijelic... Putevi was the precursor to the later Serbian surrealist periodicals with most of the main protagonists of the movement contributing. Texts from Marko Ristic, Rasto Petrovic, Dusan Matic, Todor Manojlovic, Borsko Tokin, Aleksandar Vuco, Dusan Timotijevic, Milan Dedinac, Stanislav Vinaaver and others.
2.000,00 €

Mangelos: Shid-Theory

Mangelos: Shid-Theory Zagreb, 1978. Screenprint on cardboard 8 pages published by the artist 14 1/10 × 9 4/5 in. 35.8 × 25 cm As he himself accurately foresaw, Dimitrije Bašičević Mangelos died in 1987 at the age of 66; in his manifesto Shid Theory, published and exhibited in 1978 in Zagreb, he divided his life into nine-and-a-half “Mangeloses”, ending in the year of his death. Referring in the manifesto to the “bio-psychological theory” he had learned about as a schoolboy in his native village of Šid in former Yugoslavia — according to which the cells in the human organism are completely renewed within seven years and therefore each human being contains several completely different personalities — Mangelos used it to explain the differences between early and late works of various artists, claiming there were two Rimbauds, two Karl Marxes, three Van Goghs, several Picassos and nine-and-a-half Mangeloses. He also applied this method when categorizing and dating his own works: one Mangelos was a critic and curator, while another questioned it all, claiming that one must start from a clean slate; tabula rasa. One was involved in art institutions, while the other doubted the validity of such systems, prompting the third, and ones that followed, to persevere in the formulation of the artistic project termed “No-art”.
2.000,00 €

Marko Ristic & Krsto Hegedusic: Turpituda

Marko Ristić & Krsto Hegedušić - Turpituda. Zagreb, 1938. Sa vrlo rijetkim letkom ispravaka. 40p Format: 20x28cm U odličnom stanju Paranoično-didaktička rapsodija jednog od pokretača srpskog i regionalnog nadrealizma i avangarde Marka Ristića. Ilustrirano sa sedam crteža Krste Hegedušića, Zagreb, 1938. Zaplijenjeno odmah po objavljivanju. With the scarce errata leaf. In very fine condition. With seven drawings by Krsto Hegedusic. A "paranoiac-didactic rhapsody," one of Ristic's most inflammatory works buttressed by powerful, shocking surrealist-expressionist images by Hegedusic. This is a work enshrouded in legend and some mystification. Any public discussion of sex and violence was absolutely forbidden under the statutes of the Yugoslav government by the 1930s. Word of this project reached the censors in advance of its release, who ordered the police to raid the printer, seizing the entire edition on the order of the Law of Protecting State Security and Order by Royal Edict and had it destroyed. This is very scarce as well as important.
2.000,00 €

Pablo Neruda: Navegaciones Y Regresos

Iznimno rijetko i u svjetskoj ponudi. Prvo izdanje Nerudine zbirke poezije iz 1959. s potpisom i posvetom autora.
2.000,00 €

Dieter Roth: Gorgona 9

Dieter Roth: Gorgona 9 page (each): 8 1/4 x 7 5/8" (21 x 19.3 cm); sheet: 5 7/8 x 4" (15 x 10.1 cm); overall (closed): 8 5/16 x 7 5/8 x 1/16" (21.1 x 19.4 x 0.2 cm) Zagreb, 1966. Stupidogramm (Stupidogram)
1.800,00 €

Maj 75 A

Maj 75, broj A; Boris Demur, Željko Jerman, Vlado Martek, Mladen Stilinović, Sven Stilinović, Fedor Vučemilović 21x29,5 cm Maj 75 is in prestige list in Artists' Magazines: An Alternative Space for Art (The MIT Press) by Gwen Allen From 1978 to 1984, seventeen issues of “May’75” were published, each issue coded by letters of the alphabet. The magazine was produced by assembling individual works. The artists made their own pages on A4 paper and then bound them together into a magazine format. In addition to the original six, over fifty artists from Ex-Yugoslavia, Germany, Ex-Czechoslovakia, and Italy amongst other countries were invited to contribute their work to the magazine. Each issue including original art work, ready made artwork, ciclostile print work or silkscreen work, texts, concepts, projects, attitudes, ironical and political opinions, collages and photographs which lost almost nothing of their original quality when reproduced or multiplied. Pages were occasionally reproduced by screenprinting in the workshop of Željko Jerman and Vlasta Delimar. Most pages however, were hand-made. By repeating the same, simple and quickly executed work, the artist diminishes the significance of the original. Issues of “Maj’75” with their spontaneous use of available materials and technologies are obviously there to be used and handled, and although they are full of original works, there is nothing of a deluxe edition about them. “Maj’75”, financed by the artists themselves, was usually handed out for free during the exhibition-actions to other artists, friends, critics or passers-by. Later, when the Group of Six Artists no longer exhibited on the streets, distribution was usually managed through personal contacts and through mail. The magazine was never sold through bookstores or in galleries, not because its authors did not want this, but because it was impossible. Each private enterprise was met with countless obstacles in communist countries. “Maj’75” was thus completely unofficial. This had one advantage in that it avoided censorship, but also a drawback, in that the magazine remained little known outside a narrow circle. Branka Stipančić
1.500,00 €

Josip Vanista: Gorgona 6

Gorgona 6 Anti-magazine Josip Vaništa, 1961. screenprint on paper 21 x 19,4 cm
1.500,00 €

Pecat I-XV

Časopis Pečat I-XV. Svi objavljeni brojevi. Književni mjesečnik za umjetnost, nauku i svekulturne probleme. Časopis su osnovali Miroslav Krleža i Marko Ristić. Svih petnaest brojeva izašlih u osam zasebnih č
1.500,00 €

Vlado Martek & Mladen Stilinovic: Knjigarad

Knjigarad = Bookwork. Artist Book. Limited and Rare. Galerija Studentskog centra, Zagreb 1980. This book is stapled in the center, creating space for a catalogue for two artists. The left side contains Martek's work and the right side contains Stilinović'
1.200,00 €

Maj 75 D

Maj 75, broj Đ, 1980;Vlasta Delimar, Boris Demur, Tomislav Gotovac, Pino Ivančić, Željko Jerman, Željko Kipke, Vlado Martek, Rajko Radovanović, Mladen Stilinović, Darko Šimičić, Zoran Popović 21x29,5 cm Maj 75 is in prestige list in Artists' Magazines: An Alternative Space for Art (The MIT Press) by Gwen Allen From 1978 to 1984, seventeen issues of “May’75” were published, each issue coded by letters of the alphabet. The magazine was produced by assembling individual works. The artists made their own pages on A4 paper and then bound them together into a magazine format. In addition to the original six, over fifty artists from Ex-Yugoslavia, Germany, Ex-Czechoslovakia, and Italy amongst other countries were invited to contribute their work to the magazine. Each issue including original art work, ready made artwork, ciclostile print work or silkscreen work, texts, concepts, projects, attitudes, ironical and political opinions, collages and photographs which lost almost nothing of their original quality when reproduced or multiplied. Pages were occasionally reproduced by screenprinting in the workshop of Željko Jerman and Vlasta Delimar. Most pages however, were hand-made. By repeating the same, simple and quickly executed work, the artist diminishes the significance of the original. Issues of “Maj’75” with their spontaneous use of available materials and technologies are obviously there to be used and handled, and although they are full of original works, there is nothing of a deluxe edition about them. “Maj’75”, financed by the artists themselves, was usually handed out for free during the exhibition-actions to other artists, friends, critics or passers-by. Later, when the Group of Six Artists no longer exhibited on the streets, distribution was usually managed through personal contacts and through mail. The magazine was never sold through bookstores or in galleries, not because its authors did not want this, but because it was impossible. Each private enterprise was met with countless obstacles in communist countries. “Maj’75” was thus completely unofficial. This had one advantage in that it avoided censorship, but also a drawback, in that the magazine remained little known outside a narrow circle. Branka Stipančić
1.200,00 €

Maj 75 E

Maj 75, broj E, 1981; Boris Demur, Željko Jerman, Vlado Martek, Željko Kipke, Zlatko Kutnjak, Vlasta Delimar, Darko Šimičić, Pino Ivančić, Marijan Molnar; na naslovnici Zlatko Kutnjak "Izgažena umjetnost" 21x29,5 cm Maj 75 is in prestige list in Artists' Magazines: An Alternative Space for Art (The MIT Press) by Gwen Allen From 1978 to 1984, seventeen issues of “May’75” were published, each issue coded by letters of the alphabet. The magazine was produced by assembling individual works. The artists made their own pages on A4 paper and then bound them together into a magazine format. In addition to the original six, over fifty artists from Ex-Yugoslavia, Germany, Ex-Czechoslovakia, and Italy amongst other countries were invited to contribute their work to the magazine. Each issue including original art work, ready made artwork, ciclostile print work or silkscreen work, texts, concepts, projects, attitudes, ironical and political opinions, collages and photographs which lost almost nothing of their original quality when reproduced or multiplied. Pages were occasionally reproduced by screenprinting in the workshop of Željko Jerman and Vlasta Delimar. Most pages however, were hand-made. By repeating the same, simple and quickly executed work, the artist diminishes the significance of the original. Issues of “Maj’75” with their spontaneous use of available materials and technologies are obviously there to be used and handled, and although they are full of original works, there is nothing of a deluxe edition about them. “Maj’75”, financed by the artists themselves, was usually handed out for free during the exhibition-actions to other artists, friends, critics or passers-by. Later, when the Group of Six Artists no longer exhibited on the streets, distribution was usually managed through personal contacts and through mail. The magazine was never sold through bookstores or in galleries, not because its authors did not want this, but because it was impossible. Each private enterprise was met with countless obstacles in communist countries. “Maj’75” was thus completely unofficial. This had one advantage in that it avoided censorship, but also a drawback, in that the magazine remained little known outside a narrow circle. Branka Stipančić
1.200,00 €

Braco Dimitrijevic: His Pencil's Voice

Braco Dimitrijević: His Pencil's Voice / Njegove olovke glas B/W photos Sven Stilinović & Fedor Vučemilović Galerija SC & Muzički salon Teatar ITD, Zageb, 1973. In very fine codition. Very very rare. Ursula Block’s seminal catalog of art records and anti-records, entitled Broken Music, includes several artifacts that today are coveted by collectors of unusual records. One seminal item in that catalog Njeqove Olovke Glas, a.k.a. His Pencil’s Voice, a “record” produced by the conceptual artist Braco Dimitrijević: he piece is an LP jacket with a piece of cardboard inside; the “record” is a piece of cardboard inside the jacket. Dimitrijević used a pencil to draw a spiral on the cardboard record, meant to represent the its grooves. The title, His Pencil’s Voice, is no doubt a reference to the early record label, His Master’s Voice: Little is known about His Pencil’s Voice, so I emailed Braco Dimitrijević to learn more. He is a man of few words, always keeping things to the point when conversing via email. He explained that His Pencil’s Voice was created for a solo exhibition in London’s Situation Gallery, which was a linchpin of the modern art scene in the seventies. “What bothered me always was the process of realization from the idea, the sketch to the final art work,” he explains. “This was not only in visual arts, but in music too. So I wanted to create a record with no score performed, but what is written is drawn to be played.” In essence, Dimitrijević saw His Pencil’s Voice as a more direct way of producing a final art product, cutting out the laborious production process. “I drew by hand the spiral on the paper and brought it to printers to make a zinc plate to emboss and print the label,” he recalls Source: Anomaly Index.
1.200,00 €

Ljubomir Micic: Istocni greh

Ljubomir Micić: Istočni greh 2. izdanje Na prvoj stranici originalni pečati: Administracija Zenita, Beograd i Zenit - Internacionalna revija za umetnost i kulturu, Zagreb 29, [3] p. : ill ; 28 cm.
1.200,00 €

Maj 75 C

Maj 75, broj Č, 1979; Boris Demur, Željko Jerman, Vlado Martek, Mladen Stilinović, Sven Stilinović, Fedor Vučemilović, Goran Petercol 21x29,5 cm Maj 75 is in prestige list in Artists' Magazines: An Alternative Space for Art (The MIT Press) by Gwen Allen From 1978 to 1984, seventeen issues of “May’75” were published, each issue coded by letters of the alphabet. The magazine was produced by assembling individual works. The artists made their own pages on A4 paper and then bound them together into a magazine format. In addition to the original six, over fifty artists from Ex-Yugoslavia, Germany, Ex-Czechoslovakia, and Italy amongst other countries were invited to contribute their work to the magazine. Each issue including original art work, ready made artwork, ciclostile print work or silkscreen work, texts, concepts, projects, attitudes, ironical and political opinions, collages and photographs which lost almost nothing of their original quality when reproduced or multiplied. Pages were occasionally reproduced by screenprinting in the workshop of Željko Jerman and Vlasta Delimar. Most pages however, were hand-made. By repeating the same, simple and quickly executed work, the artist diminishes the significance of the original. Issues of “Maj’75” with their spontaneous use of available materials and technologies are obviously there to be used and handled, and although they are full of original works, there is nothing of a deluxe edition about them. “Maj’75”, financed by the artists themselves, was usually handed out for free during the exhibition-actions to other artists, friends, critics or passers-by. Later, when the Group of Six Artists no longer exhibited on the streets, distribution was usually managed through personal contacts and through mail. The magazine was never sold through bookstores or in galleries, not because its authors did not want this, but because it was impossible. Each private enterprise was met with countless obstacles in communist countries. “Maj’75” was thus completely unofficial. This had one advantage in that it avoided censorship, but also a drawback, in that the magazine remained little known outside a narrow circle. Branka Stipančić
1.200,00 €

EXAT 51: Manifest Zagreb

EXAT 51: Manifest EXAT 51: Manifest Zagreb, 1953. A4 obostran + Proglas ONIMA, povodom zagrebačke izložbe, pisan na pisaćem stroju. Zagreb, Dvorana Društva arhitekata Hrvatske, 18.02.-04.03.1953. + EXAT 51: Zagreb 1953. Iznimno rijetko. Zagreb, Dvorana Društva arhitekata Hrvatske, 18.02.-04.03.1953. Pozivnica za izložbu Exat 51: Kristl / Picelj / Rašica / Srnec Design Ivan Picelj Jednobojni tisak (tamnosiva) na bijelom papiru. 25x11cm Stanje - odlično.
1.200,00 €

EXAT 51: Manifest Beograd

EXAT 51: Manifest Beograd, 1953. Manifest objavljen prigodom izložbe Kristl / Picelj / Rašica / Srnec A4 Na dva lista A4, obostrano. Presavijan. Tekst Jure Kaštelan
1.200,00 €

The Group of Six Authors: Maj 75 / F

Maj 75, broj F, 1981; Breda Beban, Rada Čupić, Vlasta Delimar, Sanja Iveković, Jasna Jurum, Vesna Miksić, Vesna Pokas, Bogdanka Poznanović, Duba Sambolec, Edita Schubert, Branka Stanković, Iris Vučemilović
1.000,00 €

Skopje: Potres / EarthQuake

Skopje: Potres / EarthQuake 26.07.1963. Skopje: 26.07.1963. Potres. Luksuzno izdanje, napravljeno za državnike i diplomaciju. Mekana, fina koža.
1.000,00 €

MAJ 75 / L

Grupa šestorice autora: MAJ 75 - L Zagreb, 1983. Maj 75, number L, 1983; Željko Jerman, Vlado Martek, Zlatko Kutnjak, Vlasta Delimar, Darko Šimičić, Pino Ivančić, Sven Stilinović, Dobrica Kamperelić, Rajko Radovanović Material/technique felt pen on newspaper Dimensions 42,33 x 29,13 cm
1.000,00 €

Sven Stilinovic: Podroom

Artist Book 21x29,5 cm Radna zajednice umjetnika Podroom, Zagreb 1979. Samostalna izložba Svena Stilinovića se održala 6. - 13. ožujka 1979. Povodom te izložbe autor je objavio katalog s replikama radova i tekst. U tekstu piše o "velikim" radovima i objašnjava što ih čini velikima (dimenzije, što neobičniji materijal, višeznačnost i slojevitost). Smatra da umjetnici koji rade "velika djela" znaju gdje ih treba prezentirati, a to nisu mali prostori nego oni većih dimenzija i velikog značaja. Na ovoj izložbi izložio je seriju tekstova na papiru i dvije kamene kocke dimenzija 1 x 1 x 1 m, naziva Skulpura 1 i Skulptura 2. Skulpturu 3 je postavio u park Ribnjak 1. ožujka 1979., pa je u katalogu objavio dvije fotografije spomenute skulpture.
1.000,00 €

Maj 75 C

Maj 75, broj Ć, 1979; Boris Demur, Željko Jerman, Vlado Martek, Mladen Stilinović, Sven Stilinović, Fedor Vučemilović, Željko Kipke, Zlatko Kutnjak, Antun Maračić 42,33 x 29,13 cm Maj 75 is in prestige list in Artists' Magazines: An Alternative Space for Art (The MIT Press) by Gwen Allen From 1978 to 1984, seventeen issues of “May’75” were published, each issue coded by letters of the alphabet. The magazine was produced by assembling individual works. The artists made their own pages on A4 paper and then bound them together into a magazine format. In addition to the original six, over fifty artists from Ex-Yugoslavia, Germany, Ex-Czechoslovakia, and Italy amongst other countries were invited to contribute their work to the magazine. Each issue including original art work, ready made artwork, ciclostile print work or silkscreen work, texts, concepts, projects, attitudes, ironical and political opinions, collages and photographs which lost almost nothing of their original quality when reproduced or multiplied. Pages were occasionally reproduced by screenprinting in the workshop of Željko Jerman and Vlasta Delimar. Most pages however, were hand-made. By repeating the same, simple and quickly executed work, the artist diminishes the significance of the original. Issues of “Maj’75” with their spontaneous use of available materials and technologies are obviously there to be used and handled, and although they are full of original works, there is nothing of a deluxe edition about them. “Maj’75”, financed by the artists themselves, was usually handed out for free during the exhibition-actions to other artists, friends, critics or passers-by. Later, when the Group of Six Artists no longer exhibited on the streets, distribution was usually managed through personal contacts and through mail. The magazine was never sold through bookstores or in galleries, not because its authors did not want this, but because it was impossible. Each private enterprise was met with countless obstacles in communist countries. “Maj’75” was thus completely unofficial. This had one advantage in that it avoided censorship, but also a drawback, in that the magazine remained little known outside a narrow circle. Branka Stipančić
1.000,00 €

Maj 75 C

Maj 75, broj C, 1979; Darivoj Čada, Jovan Čekić, Boris Demur, Željko Jerman, Vlado Martek, Željko Kipke, Mladen Stilinović, Sven Stilinović, Fedor Vučemilović 21 x 29,5 cm Maj 75 is in prestige list in Artists' Magazines: An Alternative Space for Art (The MIT Press) by Gwen Allen From 1978 to 1984, seventeen issues of “May’75” were published, each issue coded by letters of the alphabet. The magazine was produced by assembling individual works. The artists made their own pages on A4 paper and then bound them together into a magazine format. In addition to the original six, over fifty artists from Ex-Yugoslavia, Germany, Ex-Czechoslovakia, and Italy amongst other countries were invited to contribute their work to the magazine. Each issue including original art work, ready made artwork, ciclostile print work or silkscreen work, texts, concepts, projects, attitudes, ironical and political opinions, collages and photographs which lost almost nothing of their original quality when reproduced or multiplied. Pages were occasionally reproduced by screenprinting in the workshop of Željko Jerman and Vlasta Delimar. Most pages however, were hand-made. By repeating the same, simple and quickly executed work, the artist diminishes the significance of the original. Issues of “Maj’75” with their spontaneous use of available materials and technologies are obviously there to be used and handled, and although they are full of original works, there is nothing of a deluxe edition about them. “Maj’75”, financed by the artists themselves, was usually handed out for free during the exhibition-actions to other artists, friends, critics or passers-by. Later, when the Group of Six Artists no longer exhibited on the streets, distribution was usually managed through personal contacts and through mail. The magazine was never sold through bookstores or in galleries, not because its authors did not want this, but because it was impossible. Each private enterprise was met with countless obstacles in communist countries. “Maj’75” was thus completely unofficial. This had one advantage in that it avoided censorship, but also a drawback, in that the magazine remained little known outside a narrow circle. Branka Stipančić
1.000,00 €

Mladen Stilinovic: Nemam vremena

Mladen Stilinović: Nemam vremena (I Have No Time) Artist Book Prvo izdanje iz 1979. godine. Zagreb. Vlastita naklada. Offset na papiru 7 listova, zaklamano Naklada 70 primjeraka
1.000,00 €