Introduction
Judy Chicago (born Judith Sylvia Cohen; July 20, 1939) is an American feminist artist, art educator, and writer known for her large collaborative art installation pieces about birth and creation images, which examine the role of women in history and culture. By the 1970s, Chicago had founded the first feminist art program in the United States. This program, Fresno, took place at California State University and acted as a catalyst for Feminist art and art education. Her inclusion in hundreds of publications in various areas of the world showcases her influence in the art community. Additionally, many of her books have been published in other countries, making her work more accessible to international readers. Chicago's work incorporates a variety of artistic skills, such as needlework, counterbalanced with labor-intensive skills such as welding and pyrotechnics. Chicago's most well known work is The Dinner Party, which is permanently installed in the Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art at the Brooklyn Museum. The Dinner Party celebrates the accomplishments of women throughout history and is widely regarded as the first epic feminist artwork. Other notable art projects by Chicago include International Honor Quilt, The Birth Project, Powerplay, and The Holocaust Project.
Wikidata
Q441440
Information from Wikipedia, made available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License
Introduction
American artist, Belen, NM.
Nationality
American
Gender
Female
Roles
Artist, Ceramicist, Painter, Sculptor
Names
Judy Chicago, Judy Cohen, Judy Gerowitz
Ulan
500045890
Information from Getty’s Union List of Artist Names ® (ULAN), made available under the ODC Attribution License

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