University of California Press, 1984 - 392 pages
Argues that art works are not the creation of isolated individuals but result from cooperation between different artists, suppliers of materials, art distributors, critics, and audiences, who together make up the art world.
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aesthetic aestheticians appreciate art world participants audience members become choices collective composers Conlon Nancarrow constraints contemporary conventional craft create critics culture dance dealers defined develop display distribution system e e cummings effect embodied exhibit exist experience figure film galleries Harry Partch idea important industrial innovations instance institutional integrated professionals interest jazz John Cage judgments kind large number less Ludwig van Beethoven makers Marcel Duchamp Marilyn Levine materials mavericks medium ment Moulin museums musicians naive artists objects painters painting patrons performance Perlis photog photographers play players political possible practice printed problem produce quilts recording reputations require response Robert Arneson Robert Frank rock music scores sculpture Simon Rodia skill social society someone standards stereographs style support personnel technical theater theory things tion tional tradition visual art Watts Towers