Taking the Train: How Graffiti Art Became an Urban Crisis in New York City: How Graffiti Became an Urban Crisis in New York City (Popular Cultures, Everyday Lives)

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9780231111430: Taking the Train: How Graffiti Art Became an Urban Crisis in New York City: How Graffiti Became an Urban Crisis in New York City (Popular Cultures, Everyday Lives)

Book by Austin Joe

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Austin argues that the graffiti epidemic was really a smokescreen for poor civic management, and that graffiti itself was the inevitable result of a whole outpouring of structural social factors. New York Times Book Review Although solidly academic, this book is enlivened by its fascinating topic. Booklist A meticulous history. Booklist Austin's precise, witty, and genial style perfectly meshes with his rigorous research and analysis... This exemplary study makes important contributions to understanding contemporary art, urban sociology, and the culture wars. Publishers Weekly (starred review) Lets the graf writers talk back to the haters, while offering a nuanced reassessment of New York City's graffiti scene. Village Voice Austin does full justice simultaneously to New York as a symbolic, although never more than partially representable, city; to changes in the city's economy which create nationally unusual shifts in the relative distribution of wealth and in the ethnic make-up of poverty...ranges widely and with rich detail, yet always anchored in the central narrative focus. Urban Studies

Reseña del editor:

In the 1960s and early 1970s, young people in New York City radically altered the tradition of writing their initials on neighborhood walls. Influenced by the widespread use of famous names on billboards, in neon, in magazines, newspapers, and typographies from advertising and comics, city youth created a new form of expression built around elaborately designed names and initials displayed on public walls, vehicles, and subways. Critics called it "graffiti," but to the practitioners it was "writing." Taking the Train traces the history of "writing" in New York City against the backdrop of the struggle that developed between the city and the writers. Austin tracks the ways in which "writing" -- a small, seemingly insignificant act of youthful rebellion -- assumed crisis-level importance inside the bureaucracy and the public relations of New York City mayoral administrations and the Metropolitan Transportation Authority for almost two decades. Taking the Train reveals why a global city short on funds made "wiping out graffiti" an expensive priority while other needs went unfunded. Although the city eventually took back the trains, Austin eloquently shows how and why the culture of "writing" survived to become an international art movement and a vital part of hip-hop culture.

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Joe Austin
Editorial: Columbia University Press, United States (2002)
ISBN 10: 0231111436 ISBN 13: 9780231111430
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Descripción Columbia University Press, United States, 2002. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. 236 x 157 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. In the 1960s and early 1970s, young people in New York City radically altered the tradition of writing their initials on neighborhood walls. Influenced by the widespread use of famous names on billboards, in neon, in magazines, newspapers, and typographies from advertising and comics, city youth created a new form of expression built around elaborately designed names and initials displayed on public walls, vehicles, and subways. Critics called it graffiti, but to the practitioners it was writing. Taking the Train traces the history of writing in New York City against the backdrop of the struggle that developed between the city and the writers. Austin tracks the ways in which writing - a small, seemingly insignificant act of youthful rebellion-assumed crisis-level importance inside the bureaucracy and the public relations of New York City mayoral administrations and the Metropolitan Transportation Authority for almost two decades. Taking the Train reveals why a global city short on funds made wiping out graffiti an expensive priority while other needs went unfunded.Although the city eventually took back the trains, Austin eloquently shows how and why the culture of writing survived to become an international art movement and a vital part of hip-hop culture. Nº de ref. de la librería AAZ9780231111430

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Joe Austin
Editorial: Columbia University Press (2002)
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Descripción Columbia University Press, 2002. PAP. Estado de conservación: New. New Book. Shipped from UK in 4 to 14 days. Established seller since 2000. Nº de ref. de la librería WI-9780231111430

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Joe Austin
Editorial: Columbia University Press, United States (2002)
ISBN 10: 0231111436 ISBN 13: 9780231111430
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Descripción Columbia University Press, United States, 2002. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. 236 x 157 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. In the 1960s and early 1970s, young people in New York City radically altered the tradition of writing their initials on neighborhood walls. Influenced by the widespread use of famous names on billboards, in neon, in magazines, newspapers, and typographies from advertising and comics, city youth created a new form of expression built around elaborately designed names and initials displayed on public walls, vehicles, and subways. Critics called it graffiti, but to the practitioners it was writing. Taking the Train traces the history of writing in New York City against the backdrop of the struggle that developed between the city and the writers. Austin tracks the ways in which writing - a small, seemingly insignificant act of youthful rebellion-assumed crisis-level importance inside the bureaucracy and the public relations of New York City mayoral administrations and the Metropolitan Transportation Authority for almost two decades. Taking the Train reveals why a global city short on funds made wiping out graffiti an expensive priority while other needs went unfunded.Although the city eventually took back the trains, Austin eloquently shows how and why the culture of writing survived to become an international art movement and a vital part of hip-hop culture. Nº de ref. de la librería AAZ9780231111430

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Joe Austin
Editorial: Columbia University Press
ISBN 10: 0231111436 ISBN 13: 9780231111430
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Descripción Columbia University Press. Paperback. Estado de conservación: new. BRAND NEW, Taking the Train: How Graffiti Art Became an Urban Crisis in New York City, Joe Austin, In the 1960s and early 1970s, young people in New York City radically altered the tradition of writing their initials on neighborhood walls. Influenced by the widespread use of famous names on billboards, in neon, in magazines, newspapers, and typographies from advertising and comics, city youth created a new form of expression built around elaborately designed names and initials displayed on public walls, vehicles, and subways. Critics called it "graffiti," but to the practitioners it was "writing." Taking the Train traces the history of "writing" in New York City against the backdrop of the struggle that developed between the city and the writers. Austin tracks the ways in which "writing"-- a small, seemingly insignificant act of youthful rebellion--assumed crisis-level importance inside the bureaucracy and the public relations of New York City mayoral administrations and the Metropolitan Transportation Authority for almost two decades. Taking the Train reveals why a global city short on funds made "wiping out graffiti" an expensive priority while other needs went unfunded. Although the city eventually took back the trains, Austin eloquently shows how and why the culture of "writing" survived to become an international art movement and a vital part of hip-hop culture. Nº de ref. de la librería B9780231111430

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Descripción Estado de conservación: New. Depending on your location, this item may ship from the US or UK. Nº de ref. de la librería 97802311114300000000

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Descripción Columbia University Press, 2001. Estado de conservación: New. 2001. 0th Edition. Paperback. Traces the history of graffiti in New York City against the backdrop of the struggle that developed between the city and the writers. Series: Popular Cultures, Everyday Lives. Num Pages: 400 pages, 40 black & white illustrations, 23 colour illustrations. BIC Classification: 1KBBEY; AFJG; HBJK; HBLW3; JFCA. Category: (P) Professional & Vocational. Dimension: 226 x 155 x 19. Weight in Grams: 526. How Graffiti Art Became an Urban Crisis in New York City. Series: Popular Cultures, Everyday Lives S. 400 pages, 40 black & white illustrations, 23 colour illustrations. Traces the history of graffiti in New York City against the backdrop of the struggle that developed between the city and the writers. Cateogry: (P) Professional & Vocational. BIC Classification: 1KBBEY; AFJG; HBJK; HBLW3; JFCA. Dimension: 226 x 155 x 19. Weight: 520. . . . . . . Nº de ref. de la librería V9780231111430

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Austin, Joe
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Descripción Columbia University Press. Estado de conservación: New. 2001. 0th Edition. Paperback. Traces the history of graffiti in New York City against the backdrop of the struggle that developed between the city and the writers. Series: Popular Cultures, Everyday Lives. Num Pages: 400 pages, 40 black & white illustrations, 23 colour illustrations. BIC Classification: 1KBBEY; AFJG; HBJK; HBLW3; JFCA. Category: (P) Professional & Vocational. Dimension: 226 x 155 x 19. Weight in Grams: 526. How Graffiti Art Became an Urban Crisis in New York City. Series: Popular Cultures, Everyday Lives S. 400 pages, 40 black & white illustrations, 23 colour illustrations. Traces the history of graffiti in New York City against the backdrop of the struggle that developed between the city and the writers. Cateogry: (P) Professional & Vocational. BIC Classification: 1KBBEY; AFJG; HBJK; HBLW3; JFCA. Dimension: 226 x 155 x 19. Weight: 520. . . . . . Books ship from the US and Ireland. Nº de ref. de la librería V9780231111430

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Descripción Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Not Signed; In the 1960s and early 1970s, young people in New York City radically altered the tradition of writing their initials on neighborhood walls. Influenced by the widespread use of famous names on billboards, in neon, in magazines, newspapers, and typographies from advertising and comics, city youth cre. book. Nº de ref. de la librería ria9780231111430_rkm

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Descripción Columbia University Press, 2001. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. book. Nº de ref. de la librería 0231111436

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Joe Austin
Editorial: Columbia University Press, United States (2002)
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Descripción Columbia University Press, United States, 2002. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. 236 x 157 mm. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. In the 1960s and early 1970s, young people in New York City radically altered the tradition of writing their initials on neighborhood walls. Influenced by the widespread use of famous names on billboards, in neon, in magazines, newspapers, and typographies from advertising and comics, city youth created a new form of expression built around elaborately designed names and initials displayed on public walls, vehicles, and subways. Critics called it graffiti, but to the practitioners it was writing. Taking the Train traces the history of writing in New York City against the backdrop of the struggle that developed between the city and the writers. Austin tracks the ways in which writing - a small, seemingly insignificant act of youthful rebellion-assumed crisis-level importance inside the bureaucracy and the public relations of New York City mayoral administrations and the Metropolitan Transportation Authority for almost two decades. Taking the Train reveals why a global city short on funds made wiping out graffiti an expensive priority while other needs went unfunded.Although the city eventually took back the trains, Austin eloquently shows how and why the culture of writing survived to become an international art movement and a vital part of hip-hop culture. Nº de ref. de la librería BTE9780231111430

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