The Pop art "revolution" began in America in 1958, with Robert Rauschenberg and Jasper Johns and their debut shows at the new Castelli Gallery in Manhattan.
Pop art was a visual artistic movement that first emerged in the early 1950s in Britain and came into its own during the late 1950s in the United States.
Lichtenstein's image of a turkey and Warhol's Campbell's Soup can image were silkscreened on shopping bags which sold for $2, in what was an "American Pop Art Store."
Older clarinets were nominally tuned to the "meantone," and a skilled performer can use his or her embouchure to considerably alter the tuning of individual notes.
Pop art thus coincided with the youth and pop-music phenomenon of the 1950s and 1960s, and became very much a part of the image of fashionable, "swinging" London.
The media and advertising were favorite subjects for Pop art's often witty celebrations of the consumer society.
Billboards, cartoons, comic books, and newspaper or magazine advertisements were everywhere, and clearly influenced the styles and work of Pop artists, as did the country's renewed interest in the art of printmaking.
A common metaphor used in Japanese Pop art is the innocence and vulnerability of children and youth.
By the mid-1980s, a significant shift in lead end-use patterns had taken place.
Many popes have been called the Antichrist by their enemies, and many popes have applied this title of "Antichrist," "son of perdition," or "man of sin," to their enemies as well.
Larry Rivers, Roy Lichtenstein, Andy Warhol, and George Segal had all shown their work in New York galleries, but none were Pop artists yet.
Pop art in Japan is unique and identifiable as Japanese because of the regular subjects and styles.
Pop art and Minimalism are considered to be the last modern art movements and thus the precursors to postmodern art.
Pop art, like pop music, is aimed to employ images of popular, as opposed to elitist culture in art, emphasizing the banal or "kitschy" elements of any given culture.
The most famous of these “shogun” was Sakanoue no Tamuramaro, who conquered the Emishi in the name of Emperor Kammu.
The term "quartz" comes from the German Quarz, which is of Slavic origin (Czech miners called it k?em).
The most well known pop artist currently in Japan is Takashi Murakami, whose group of artists, Kaikai Kiki, is world renowned for their own mass-produced, but highly abstract and unique Superflat art movement.
Pop art at times targeted a broad audience.
Many Japanese pop artists take inspiration largely from Anime, and sometimes Ukiyo-e and traditional Japanese art.
Pop art emerged in the mid-1950s in England, but realized its fullest potential in New York in the 1960s where it shared, with Minimalism, the attentions of the art world.