Yayoi Kusama: From Here To Infinity! by Sarah SuzukiYayoi Kusama: From Here To Infinity! by Sarah Suzuki

Yayoi Kusama: From Here To Infinity!

bySarah SuzukiIllustratorEllen Weinstein

Hardcover | October 10, 2017

Pricing and Purchase Info

$21.95 online 
$24.95 list price save 12%
Earn 110 plum® points
Quantity:

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

Growing up in the mountains of Japan, Yayoi Kusama (b. 1929) dreamed of becoming an artist. One day, she had a vision in which the world and everything in it—the plants, the people, the sky—were covered in polka dots. She began to cover her paintings, drawings, sculptures, and even her body with dots. As she grew up, she traveled all around the world, from Tokyo to Seattle, New York to Venice, and brought her dots with her. Different people saw these dots in different ways—some thought they were tiny, like cells, and others imagined them enormous, like planets. Every year, Kusama sees more of the world, covering it with dots and offering people a way to experience it the way she does.

Written by Sarah Suzuki, a curator at The Museum of Modern Art, and featuring reproductions of Kusama’s instantly recognizable artworks, this colorful book tells the story of an artist whose work will not be complete until her dots cover the world, from here to infinity.
Sarah Suzuki is a Curator in the Department of Drawings and Prints at The Museum of Modern Art in New York.Ellen Weinstein is an illustrator whose award-winning work has appeared in numerous books and magazines.  
Loading
Title:Yayoi Kusama: From Here To Infinity!Format:HardcoverDimensions:40 pages, 12.12 × 9.38 × 0.38 inPublished:October 10, 2017Publisher:Harry N. AbramsLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:1633450392

ISBN - 13:9781633450394

Reviews

Editorial Reviews

"The illustrations evoke Kusama's style remarkably well, and the book is enhanced by high-quality photographs of a variety of her pieces . . . Works for young readers on contemporary non-Western artists are rare, and this visually striking and clearly written, if limited, contribution makes a complex artist's work accessible and appealing." 
Kirkus Reviews