Narrative and Seriality in Elizabeth Catlett’s Prints

@article{Bateman2016NarrativeAS,
  title={Narrative and Seriality in Elizabeth Catlett’s Prints},
  author={A. Bateman},
  journal={Journal of Black Studies},
  year={2016},
  volume={47},
  pages={258 - 272}
}
  • A. Bateman
  • Published 2016
  • Sociology
  • Journal of Black Studies
This article conceptualizes visual and textual iteration as a means of storytelling in the work of Elizabeth Catlett. Catlett addresses social change and has been associated with several artistic and political periods, including Social Realism, the Mexican School, the Civil Rights Movement, and the Black Arts Movement—a testament to her extensive range in championing marginalized peoples via prints and sculpture. The dominant figures in her work reflect not only inequalities inherent in… Expand

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References

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Elizabeth Catlett: An American Artist in Mexico
El Taller de Gráfica Popular and the Chronicles of Mexican History and Nationalism
Abstract This article addresses the constructions of Mexican graphic art history. In particular, a select group of recent exhibitions and their accompanying catalogues will be examined in relation toExpand
Along with their thematic content, the prints in this series share general stylistic aspects that unify them as a visual whole
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For my people (1st ed.). New Haven, CT: Yale University Press. Author Biography Anita Bateman is a third-year PhD student at Duke University whose work focuses on modern and contemporary African Art
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Elizabeth Catlett's Negro Woman series: Exploring empowerment and the influence of Mexican art (Unpublished final)
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Black and African American as ethnic categories will be used interchangeably. 2. For further discussion
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