Introduction
Josephine Gail Baer (born August 7, 1929) is an American painter associated with minimalist art. She began exhibiting her work at the Fischbach Gallery, New York, and other venues for contemporary art in the mid-1960s. In the mid-1970s, she turned away from non-objective painting. Since then, Baer has fused images, symbols, words, and phrases in a non-narrative manner, a mode of expression she once termed "radical figuration." She currently lives and works in Amsterdam, The Netherlands.
Wikidata
Q1689871
Information from Wikipedia, made available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License
Introduction
Baer is considered a participant in the development of Minimalism, through work that adhered to a vocabulary of visual elements, in predominantly white paintings with bands of color highlighting their edges. Though her early work was nonobjective, after a 1975 retrospective at the Whitney Museum, Baer moved to Ireland and began work that illustrated her own concept of “radical figuration,” which included fragmentary images, some sourced from art history. She is also known as a writer who countered Donald Judd and Robert Morris's notion of Minimalism in published statements.
Nationality
American
Gender
Female
Roles
Artist, Writer, Painter
Names
Jo Baer, Josephine Gail Kleinberg
Ulan
500009657
Information from Getty’s Union List of Artist Names ® (ULAN), made available under the ODC Attribution License

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