Wooden ancient statuette depicting a human with their arms crossed on their chest

Pourquoi je n'aime pas « l’art »

Wari ceramic bottle with two chambers
Wari ceramic bottle depicting a person with a hat and a tunic
Shell dolls used by Aboriginal children to represent family members.
“Doll,” Deir-el-Bahari, Luxor, Egypt.
Inca ceramic (Paccha) with a bird, a llama, and a feline
blue Egyptian bowl with a person standing

Plus d'informations

[1] Shiner, Larry. The Invention of Art: A Cultural History. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2001.
[2] Errington, Shelly. “What Became Authentic Primitive Art?” Cultural Anthropology 9.2 (1994): 201-26.[3] Dean, Carolyn. “The Trouble with (the Term) Art.” Art Journal, 65.2 (2006): 27.

Images :
- Egyptian artist, “Doll,” Deir-el-Bahari, Luxor. Museum of Fine Arts, Boston (97.1102)
- Wari artist, double chambered bottle, 7th–8th century, Peru. Metropolitan Museum of Art (64.228.53)
- Wari artist, face-neck bottle, 7th-11th century, Peru. Metropolitan Museum of Art (1987.2)
- Poupées de coquillage utilisées par les enfants aborigènes pour représenter les membres de leur famille. Hemple Bay, Groote Eylandt, Northern Territory, Australia © Australian Museum/Rebecca Fisher
- Artistes inca, bols doubles, XVe-début du XVIe siècle, Andes. Metropolitan Museum of Art (1979.206.1149)
- Artiste(s) égyptiens, bol, 1295–1185, Egypte. Metropolitan Museum of Art (45.2.8)

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