Knowledge Identifier: +Andy_Warhol
Category: Visual Arts
Born in 1928, deceased in 1987.
Countries: United States (61%), United Kingdom (8%), (7%)
Linked to: Carnegie Mellon University, Interview, The Andy Warhol Museum, Carnegie Mellon College of Fine Arts
Between you and me: queer disclosures in the New York art world, 19481963.
Pat Close - "'Patrick Tilden "Pat" Close"' was a former child actor who later appeared in the 1967 Andy Warhol film, "Imitation of Christ"
In 1949, he moved to New York City and began a career in magazine illustration and advertising.
The first of several bound self-published books by Warhol was 25 Cats Name Sam and One Blue Pussy, printed in 1954 by Seymour Berlin on Arches brand watermarked paper using his blotted line technique for the lithographs.
Henry Dwight Sedgwick - During the 1960s, Edie starred in many of Andy Warhol's short films
Rafael Diaz-Balart - His brother, Waldo Díaz-Balart is a painter and a former actor in two movies by Andy Warhol in the 1960s
Warhol's first pop art paintings were displayed in April 1961, serving as the backdrop for New York Department Store Bronwit Teller's window display.
Andy Warhol's first New York solo pop art exhibition was hosted at Eleanor Ward's Stable Gallery November 624, 1962.
Jim Dine - New Painting of Common Objects - In 1962 Dine's work was included, along with Roy Lichtenstein, Andy Warhol, Robert Dowd, Phillip Hefferton, Joe Goode, Edward Ruscha, and Wayne Thiebaud, in the historically important and ground-breaking "New Painting of Common Objects," curated by Walter Hopps at the Norton Simon Museum
Edward Ruscha - In 1962 Ruscha's work was included, along with Roy Lichtenstein, Andy Warhol, Robert Dowd, Phillip Hefferton, Joe Goode, Jim Dine, and Wayne Thiebaud, in the historically important and ground-breaking "New Painting of Common Objects," curated by Walter Hopps at the Pasadena Art Museum.
Wayne Thiebaud - In 1962 Thiebaud's work was included, along with Roy Lichtenstein, Andy Warhol, Jim_Dine, Phillip Hefferton, Joe Goode, Edward Ruscha, and Robert Dowd, in the historically important and ground-breaking "New Painting of Common Objects," curated by Walter Hopps at the Pasadena Art Museum .
John Giorno - In 1962 he met Andy Warhol during Warhol's first New York Pop Art solo exhibit at Eleanor Ward's Stable Gallery
Campbell Soup Company - In 1962, artist Andy Warhol took the familiar look of the Campbell's soup can and integrated it into a series of pop art silkscreens, a theme he would return to off and on through the 1960s and 1970s
At the Stable Gallery exhibit, the artist met for the first time poet John Giorno who would star in Warhol's first film, Sleep, in 1963.
Ultra Violet (Isabelle Collin Dufresne) - In 1963, Dalí introduced Dufresne to Andy Warhol, and soon she moved into the orbit of his unorthodox studio, "The Factory"
Texan, Portrait of Robert Rauschenberg by Andy Warhol
Brigid Berlin - After several years as a reluctant debutante and a failed marriage, Brigid Berlin met Andy Warhol in 1964 and quickly became a central member of his entourage
Nat Finkelstein - In 1964, Finkelstein entered Andy Warhol's Factory as a photojournalist and remained for three years; Finkelstein's photographs from this period are now regarded as some of the most iconic of the time
David Bailey (photographer) - The "Swinging London" scene was aptly reflected in his "Box of Pin-Ups" : a box of poster-prints of 1960s celebrities including Terence Stamp, The Beatles, Mick Jagger, Jean Shrimpton, PJ Proby, Cecil Beaton, Rudolf Nureyev, Andy Warhol and notorious East End gangsters the Kray twins
Warhol's 1965 film Vinyl is an adaptation of Anthony Burgess' popular dystopian novel A Clockwork Orange.
Edie Sedgwick - In March 1965, Sedgwick met artist and avant-garde filmmaker Andy Warhol at Lester Persky's apartment
Reality TV confessional - In the 1966 Direct Cinema film "Chelsea Girls", Andy Warhol filmed various acquaintances with no direction given; the "Radio Times Guide to Film 2007" stated that the film was "to blame for reality television"
Edie Sedgwick - "Lupe" is often thought to be Sedgwick's last Warhol film, but Sedgwick filmed "The Andy Warhol Story" with Rene Ricard in 1966, almost a year after she filmed "Lupe"
Candy Darling - Before they met, in 1967, Darling saw Andy Warhol at the after-hours club called The Tenth of Always
Valerie Solanas - In 1967, Solanas encountered Andy Warhol outside his studio, The Factory, and asked him to produce her play
John Phillips (musician) - Between 1969 and 1974, Phillips and Waite worked on a script and composed over 30 songs for a space-themed musical called Man On The Moon, which was eventually produced by Andy Warhol but played for just two days in New York after receiving disastrous opening night reviews
Pat Close - Close continued to work with Warhol after 1970, not so much as an actor in Warhol's films, but more as a contributor to such projects as " Andy Warhol's Interview" magazine
Bob Colacello - In 1970, Colacello wrote a review of Andy Warhol's film "Trash", which he hailed as a "great Roman Catholic masterpiece"
John Armleder - The "Groupe Ecart" was particularly important in Europe during the 1970s and 1980s, not only through its activity as an independent publishing house, but because it introduced in Switzerland - and sometimes in Europe - a large number of notable artists, including Joseph Beuys and Andy Warhol
Valentino (fashion designer) - Throughout the 1970s Valentino spent considerable time in New York City, where his presence was embraced by society personalities such as Vogue's editor-in-chief Diana Vreeland and the art icon Andy Warhol
Sissy Spacek - While singing, Spacek worked for a time as photographic model, and worked as an extra at Andy Warhol's Factory, appearing in a non-credited role in his 1970 film "Trash"
Bowie recorded a song called "Andy Warhol" for his 1971 album Hunky Dory.
Sylvester (singer) - They traveled there in November 1971, staying at the run-down Hotel Albert on 11th Street and immediately immersed themselves in the city's "avant-garde", attending parties held by Andy Warhol and "Screw" magazine
Truman Capote - He ultimately refused to write the article, so the magazine recouped its interests by publishing, in April 1973, an interview of the author conducted by Andy Warhol
Marsha P. Johnson - In 1974 Marsha P. Johnson was photographed by famed artist Andy Warhol, as part of a "ladies and gentlemen" series of polaroids featuring drag queens
Brigid Berlin - In 1975, Brigid Berlin began work as a permanent employee for Andy Warhol's "Interview" magazine, a position that she held until well after Warhol's death
Andy Warhol with his longtime friend Stuart Pivar, founded the New York Academy of Art in 1979.
Amanda Lear - Despite full-page ads by US licensee Chrysalis Records in Billboard magazine for "Sweet Revenge", her personal connections with Bowie and Roxy Music, a feature in Andy Warhol's "Interview" magazine with photos by Karl Stoecker and a two-month long promotional tour in the United States in early 1979 that included appearances at discothèques and gay clubs like New York's Paradise Garage, The Saint and The Loft, Lear's commercial success in North America was moderate
Rod Gilbert - Gilbert is one of ten athletes who were featured in American artist Andy Warhol's 1979 Athlete Series of paintings that featured prominent sports figures from the 1970s
Phoebe Cates - She had first met him in 1979, when she went out to her first night in Studio 54 with family friend Andy Warhol
When interviewed in 1980, he indicated that he was still a virgin - biographer Bob Colacello who was present at the interview felt it was probably true and that what little sex he had was probably "a mixture of voyeurism and masturbation - to use his word abstract".
David Robbins (artist) - After attending Brown University, Robbins was employed in the early 1980s by Andy Warhol, George_Plimpton, and Diana Vreeland, during which years he educated himself about art by interviewing emerging artists such as Richard Prince, Jenny Holzer, Keith Haring, and Allan McCollum
Warhol returned to painting with a brush in hand in a series of over 50 large collaborative works done with Jean-Michel Basquiat between 1984 and 1986.
Eugenia Sheppard - Andy Warhol succinctly memorialized her in his diary entry of Monday, November 12, 1984, writing, "Oh and the day had started out with Eugenia Sheppard dying of cancer
Roger Schlaifer - In 1985 Schlaifer commissioned Andy Warhol to do portraits of four of his Cabbage Patch Kids
Stephen Sprouse - Sprouse informally showed a Fall 1985 collection to buyers and the press at his new showroom in Union Square on Broadway - the last location of Andy Warhol's infamous "Factory" lofts
Stephen Sprouse - For his Fall 1987 and Spring 1988 collections, he was given permission to use one of Andy Warhol's "Camouflage" screen-prints to utilize as textile designs
In 1989, after Warhol's death, Reed and John Cale re-united for the first time since 1972 to write, perform, record and release the concept album "Songs for Drella", a tribute to Warhol
Eleanor Bron - Bron played an art critic again in 1990, appearing on the BBC sketch comedy show "French and Saunders" in a parody of an Andy Warhol documentary
Laurence Gartel - One of Gartel's most memorable campaigns was the one he designed for Absolut Vodka in 1990, joining world famous artists such as painter Andy Warhol and glass artist Hans Godo Frabel
Gus Van Sant was planning a version of Warhol's life with River Phoenix in the lead role just before Phoenix's death in 1993
Elizabeth Peyton - In a New York TImes article dated 1996, her work is described as in the tradition of Andy Warhol.
Hal Foster (art critic) - In 1999 article in "Social Text", Crimp rebutted Foster, criticizing his notion of the avant-garde and his treatment in "The Return of the Real" of sexual identity in Andy Warhol's work
It was publicly screened in New York in 2005 for the first time in over thirty years
Guy Pearce portrayed Warhol in the 2007 film, "Factory Girl", about Edie Sedgwick's life
Audrey Kitching - She appeared as herself in 2008's movie version of Forever Plaid, and from May through August 2008, Kitching was featured in artist Glenn Kaino's Uberstars exhibit at The Andy Warhol Museum, a 21st-century take on Andy Warhol's Superstars, alongside designer Rami Kashou, photographer Dirk Mai, journalist Rose Apodaca, writer/actor and socialite Clint Catalyst, and internet celebrity Cory Kennedy
Actor Greg Travis portrays Warhol in a brief scene from the 2009 film "Watchmen"
Daft Punk - During a 2009 interview, Bangalter named Andy Warhol as one of Daft Punk's early artistic influences
Pat Close - Jones, William, E., "Roehr/Warhol/Rocco/Lynde", Footnote 4 to the sub-section on Andy Warhol , and posted online May 6, 2010 at the ://amberwavesofbrain
In the 2012 film Men in Black III Andy Warhol turns out to really be undercover MIB Agent W
Deborah Kass - In 2012 Kass's work was the subject of a mid-career retrospective "Deborah Kass, Before and Happily Ever After" at the Andy Warhol Museum in Pittsburgh, PA. An accompanying catalogue published by Rizzoli, included essays by noted art historians Griselda Pollock, Irving Sandler, Robert Storr, Eric Shiner and writers and filmmaker Brooks Adams, Lisa Leibmann and John Waters
Bill Hader - In the third film of the Men In Black series which was released to theatres in 2012, Hader plays Andy Warhol who as it turns out is known as "Agent W"
For first time in 2013, artworks of Andy Warhol are offered for ://www
Ultra Violet (Isabelle Collin Dufresne) - On August 12, 2014 independent record label Refinersfire released a posthumous limited edition 2-disc collection of original music and private conversations of Ultra Violet and Andy Warhol
In the soon to be released 2016 feature, " The Billionaire Boys Club", Cary Elwes portrays Warhol in a film based on the true story about Ron Levin a friend of Warhol's who was murdered in 1986
In the soon to be released 2017 feature, "The Billionaire Boys Club", Cary Elwes portrays Warhol in a film based on the true story about Ron Levin a friend of Warhol's who was murdered in 1986