Donald Judd Born June 3, 1928 in Excelsior Springs, Missouri. Was an American artist and critic associated with Minimalism. Credited as Minimalism’s principal spokesman, Judd wrote what is considered to be one of the most significant texts of the movement, “Specific Objects” (1965; published first in Arts Yearbook 8 and later in the exhibition catalog Donald Judd: 1955–1968, 2002). The article laid out the Minimalist platform of stressing the physical, phenomenological experience of objects rather than representing any metaphysical or metaphoric or symbolism. Judd’s sculpture works were based almost exclusively on the box form—either alone or in series of modules, on the wall or on the floor—with artworks varying in colour, material, scale, proportion, and number. Like other Minimalists of his generation, Judd was preoccupied with the use of industrial materials and their placement in specific arrangements and at particular sites. He never referred to himself as a sculptor but rather as a maker of specific objects.
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