Conceptual Art and the Others This paper will analyze the inclusiveness of the others in the conceptual art movement. The term others encompasses women, people of colour, and more generally non-Western cultures and nations. The exploration of this relationship is interesting for two reasons. First, conceptual art was committed to inclusiveness from its beginnings. Early conceptual artists were dedicated to allowing the rest of the world an entry point into the world of art. The second reason is the very nature of conceptual art. This controversial artistic movement was also dedicated to overthrowing traditional artistic values, which were centered on the physical object of art. The artists aimed to replace an object as artistic product...The end:
.....emained in their countries of origin. Works Cited Bann, Stephen. Introduction. In Global conceptualismPoints of origin, 1950-1980s. Ed. Jane Farver. Queens Museum of Art. 3-13. Print. Molesworth, Helen. Cleaning up in the 1970sThe work of Judy Chicago, Mary Kelly and Mierle Laderman Ukeles. In Rewriting conceptual art. Ed. Michael Newman and Jon Bird. LondonReaktion Books, 1999. 107-122. Print. Piper, Adrian. On conceptual art. In Out of order out of sightSelected writings in meta-art 1961-1992, Vol. 1. CambridgeThe MIT Press, 1996. 241-243. Print. Ramirez, Mari Carmen. Blueprint circuitsConceptual art and politics in Latin America. In Conceptual artA critical anthology. Eds. Albero and Simpson. CambridgeThe MIT Press, 1999. 550-562. Print.