FRANCIS SCHAEFFER ANALYZES ART AND CULTURE PART 388 My letter to Sheryl Crow who sang at Johnny Cash’s funeral FEATURED ARTIST IS James Turrell

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I have really enjoyed reading several biographies and autobiographies on Johnny Cash. I read that Sheryl Crow actually sang at Johnny Cash’s funeral and she appears in the “God’s Gonna Cut You Down” Video by Johnny Cash.

Johnny Cash – God’s Gonna Cut You Down

DUNCAN MACLEOD MAY 15, 2007

Johnny Cash’s version of the traditional God’s Gonna Cut You Down, from the album “American V: A Hundred Highways”, was released as a music video on November 9 2006, just over three years after Cash died. Producer Rick Rubin opens the music video, saying, “You know, Johnny always wore black. He wore black because he identified with the poor and the downtrodden…”. What follows is a collection of black and white clips of well known pop artists wearing black, each interacting with the song in their own way. Some use religious imagery. Howard sits in his limo reading from Ezekiel 34, a Biblical passage warning about impending judgment for false shepherd. Bono leaning on a graffiti-filled wall between angel’s wings and a halo, pointing to the words, “Sinners Make The Best Saints. J.C. R.I.P.” A number of artists wear or hold crosses.

Faces in Johnny Cash God's Gonna Cut You Down music video

Artists appear in this order: Rick Rubin, Iggy Pop, Kanye West, Chris Martin, Kris Kristofferson, Patti Smith, Terence Howard, Flea (Red Hot Chili Peppers), Q-Tip, Adam Levine (Maroon 5), Chris Rock, Justin Timberlake, Kate Moss, Sir Peter Blake (Sgt Peppers Artist), Sheryl Crow, Denis Hopper, Woody Harrelson, Amy Lee of Evanescence, Tommy Lee, Natalie Maines, Emily Robison, Martie Maguire (Dixie Chicks), Mick Jones, Sharon Stone, Bono, Shelby Lynne, Anthony Kiedis, Travis Barker, Lisa Marie Presley, Kid Rock, Jay Z, Keith Richards, Billy Gibbons, Corinne Bailey Rae, Johnny Depp, Graham Nash, Brian Wilson, Rick Rubin and Owen Wilson. The video finishes with Rick Rubin traveling to a seaside cliff with friend Owen Wilson to throw a bouquet of flowers up in the air.

  The New Jersey rock band The Gaslight Anthem have also covered the song.[citation needed] Canadian rock band Three Days Grace has used the song in the opening of their live shows, as well as the rock band Staind . Bobbie Gentry recorded a version as “Sermon” on her album The Delta Sweete. Guitarist Bill Leverty recorded a version for his third solo project Deep South, a tribute album of traditional songs. Tom Jones recorded an up-tempo version which appears on his 2010 album Praise & BlamePow woW recorded a version with the Golden Gate Quartet for their 1992 album Regagner les Plaines and performed a live version with the quartet in 2008. A cover of the song by Blues Saraceno was used for the Season 8 trailer of the TV series DexterPedro Costarecorded a neo-blues version for the Discovery channel TV show Weed Country (2013). Virginia based folk rock band Carbon Leaf covered the song many times during their live shows.  

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Actually this was an email below that I sent to Sheryl Crow and not a letter.

3-9-16

To Sheryl Crow, From Everette Hatcher of Little Rock, AR 

You and I have something in common and it is the song GOD’S GONNA CUT YOU DOWN. You were in the video and my post about that video entitled, People in the Johnny Cash video “God’s Gonna Cut You Down” is the most popular post I have done in recent years. It ranked #1 for all of 2015 and I have over 1,000,000 hits on my http://www.thedailyhatch.org blog site. The ironic thing is that I never knew what a big deal Johnny Cash was until he had died. I grew up in Memphis with his nephew Paul Garrett and we even went to the same school and church. Paul’s mother was Johnny Cash’s sister Margaret Louise Garrett.

Stu Carnall, an early tour manager for Johnny Cash, recalled, “Johnny’s an individualist, and he’s a loner….We’d be on the road for weeks at a time, staying at motels and hotels along the way. While the other members of the troupe would sleep in, Johnny would disappear for a few hours. When he returned, if anyone asked where he’d been, he’d answer straight faced, ‘to church.’”

There were two sides to Johnny Cash and he expressed that best when he said, “There is a spiritual side to me that goes real deep, but I confess right up front that I’m the biggest sinner of them all.”

Have you ever taken the time to read the words of the song?You can run on for a long timeRun on for a long timeRun on for a long timeSooner or later God’ll cut you downSooner or later God’ll cut you downGo tell that long tongue liarGo and tell that midnight riderTell the rambler,The gambler,The back biterTell ’em that God’s gonna cut ’em downTell ’em that God’s gonna cut ’em downWell my goodness gracious let me tell you the newsMy head’s been wet with the midnight dewI’ve been down on bended knee talkin’ to the man from GalileeHe spoke to me in the voice so sweetI thought I heard the shuffle of the angel’s feetHe called my name and my heart stood stillWhen he said, “John go do My will!”

 Well you may throw your rock and hide your handWorkin’ in the dark against your fellow manBut as sure as God made black and whiteWhat’s down in the dark will be brought to the lightYou can run on for a long timeRun on for a long timeSooner or later God’ll cut you down___Johnny Cash sang this song of Judgment because he knew the Bible says in  Romans 6:23, “For the wages of sin is death; but the GIFT OF GOD IS ETERNAL LIFE THROUGH JESUS CHRIST OUR LORD.” The first part of this verse is about the judgment sinners must face if not pardoned, but the second part is about Christ who paid our sin debt!!! Did you know that Romans 6:23 is part of what we call the Roman Road to Christ. Here is how it goes:

  • Because of our sin, we are separated from God.
    For all have sinned and fall short of the glory of God.  (Romans 3:23)
  • The Penalty for our sin is death.
    For the wages of sin is death, but the gift of God is eternal life in Jesus Christ our Lord. (Romans 6:23)
  • The penalty for our sin was paid by Jesus Christ!
    But God demonstrates His own love toward us, in that while we were yet sinners, Christ died for us. (Romans 5:8)
  • If we repent of our sin, then confess and trust Jesus Christ as our Lord and Savior, we will be saved from our sins!
    For whoever calls on the name of the Lord shall be saved.  (Romans 10:13)
    …if you confess with your mouth the Lord Jesus and believe in your heart that God has raised Him from the dead, you will be saved. For with the heart one believes unto righteousness, and with the mouth confession is made unto salvation. (Romans 10:9,10)

The answer to find meaning in life is found in putting your faith and trust in Jesus Christ. The Bible is true from cover to cover and can be trusted.

Thanks for your time.

Everette Hatcher, everettehatcher@gmail.comhttp://www.thedailyhatch.org, cell ph 501-920-5733, Box 23416, LittleRock, AR 72221

PS:If one repents and puts trust in Christ alone for eternal life then he or she will be forgiven. Francis Schaeffer noted, “If Satan tempts you to worry over it, rebuff him by saying I AM FORGIVEN ON THE BASIS OF THE WORK OF CHRIST AS HE DIED ON THE CROSS!!!”


Featured artist is James Turrell

James Turrell – Looking at Light 1/2

Published on Jul 20, 2013

A discussion with artist James Turrell, who’s installations examine “perception, light, color, and space, with a special focus on the role of site-specificity.” (Charlie Rose, July 1 2013)

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Turrell, James – VM – Olga Lah

James Turrell: Breathing Light

Within the Light

by Olga Lah

Look within yourself and welcome the light. Quaker adage

James Turrell is an American artist who has spent much of his career working with the medium of light. Rather than offering objects, he creates or captures specific experiences of light itself. He places his audience in unusual situations and confronts them with optical phenomena that are astonishing.

In Turrell’s Breathing Light one rises up a flight of stairs and enters into what appears from afar to be a rectangular box of light, but actually is a hollowed out space. The interior is flooded with colored light, creating an environment where the viewer feels absorbed into a dense, haze-like atmosphere. A long window floats in front of the viewer. When standing at the brink of its edge one has the impression of gazing into infinity. There appear to be no edges, no visible dimensions and no point of orientation—outer boundaries and surrounding space are imperceptible. The colors transform gradually, between soft blues, glowing magentas, to a calm and revelatory white. These installation is based on Ganzfeld (meaning ‘complete field’ in German) experiments, a type of scientific experiment using sensory stimulation caused by a uniform and unstructured visual field. It was originally devised in Germany in the 1930’s. This technique was later used to test extrasensory perception (ESP).

Breathing Light is a luminous installation, marrying the immediate and transcendent. It is a work that embodies light and gives it a palpable presence. For Turrell his work is not an end in itself, but a means of allowing people to experience natural occurrences that already exist in the world with a renewed sense of wonder and perhaps even awe. He has said that his desire is to set up a situation to which he takes viewers and allows them to see. His work is calculated to make those who observe its effects peculiarly aware of the very act of observation—and also of the extent to which the limits of human perception frame all experience. He is keenly interested in how perception creates one’s understanding of reality.

Thus Turrell’s medium of light not only points to how we experience our external world, but also our internal. “Look within yourself and welcome the light” is an old Quaker saying that was often repeated to Turrell in his upbringing. Breathing Light touches on a form of experience that can exist within us—an inner life that is silent, meditative and transformative. It is an illuminated manifestation of an interior world. It is a reminder that when we go within ourselves, we gain understanding by the Spirit of God who dwells within us. Breathing Light seems to exist in a space between natural and spiritual, enticing us to take in and marvel at the numinous light around and within us, to move in flux from outside to inside, so that we may rest in knowing our deepest collaboration with the phenomena of the divine.

*******

James Turrell: Breathing Light, 2013, latitude: 34.06441, longitude: 118.359214, LACMA, Los Angeles County Museum of Art, Los Angeles, CA, United States.

James Turrell (b. 1943) was born and raised in the Los Angeles area. His undergraduate studies at PomonaCollege focused on perceptual psychology and mathematics. He received a MFA from ClaremontGraduateSchool. He is the recipient of numerous awards including the prestigious Guggenheim and MacArthur “genius” fellowships. Turrell’s work involves explorations in light and space, impacting the eye, body and mind. His fascination with the phenomena of light is ultimately connected to a very personal inward search for mankind’s place in the universe. Influenced by his Quaker faith, which he characterizes as enabling a “straightforward, strict presentation of the sublime,” Turrell’s art prompts greater self-awareness through a similar discipline of silent contemplation, patience and meditation. More about James Turrell and his work can be found at www.jamesturrell.com.

Olga Lah is a site-specific installation artist residing in Los Angeles. More about her and her artwork can be found at www.olgalah.com.

ArtWay Visual Meditation October 20, 2013

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James Turrell – Looking at Light 2/2

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James Turrell

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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James Turrell
James Turrell at the site of the Roden Crater.
Born6 May 1943 (age 70)
Los Angeles
NationalityAmerican
FieldInstallation art
WorksRoden Crater, Acton

Satellite view of Roden Crater, the site of an earthwork in progress by James Turrell outside Flagstaff, Arizona.

‘Space That Sees’ Israel Museum, Jerusalem

James Turrell (born May 6, 1943) is an American artist primarily concerned with light and space. Turrell was a MacArthur Fellow in 1984. Turrell is best known for his work in progress, Roden Crater, a natural cinder cone crater located outside Flagstaff, Arizona that he is turning into a massive naked-eye observatory.

Contents

Background

James Turrell was born in Pasadena, California.[1] His father, Archibald Milton Turrell,[2] was an aeronautical engineer and educator. His mother, Margaret Hodges Turrell,[2] trained as a medical doctor and later worked in the Peace Corps. His parents were Quakers.

Turrell obtained a pilot’s license when he was 16 years old. He subsequently flew supplies to remote mine sites and worked as an aerial cartographer. He received a BA degree from Pomona College in perceptual psychology in 1965 (including the study of the Ganzfeld effect) and also studied mathematics, geology and astronomy there. Turrell received an MA degree in art from Claremont Graduate School, University of California, Irvine in 1966.[3] In 1966, he was arrested for coaching young men to avoid the Vietnam draft. He spent about a year in jail.[4]

Works

Main article List of James Turrell artworks

In 1966, Turrell began experimenting with light in his Santa Monica studio, the Mendota Hotel, at a time when the so-called Light and Space group of artists in Los Angeles, including Robert Irwin and Doug Wheeler, was coming into prominence.[5] By covering the windows and only allowing prescribed amounts of light from the street outside to come through the openings, Turrell created his first light projections.[6] In Shallow Space Constructions (1968) he used screened partitions, allowing a radiant effusion of concealed light to create an artificially flattened effect within the given space.[7] That same year, he participated in the Los Angeles County Museum’s Art and Technology Program, investigating perceptual phenomena with the artist Robert Irwin and psychologist Edward Wortz. In 1969, he made sky drawings with Sam Francis, using colored skywriting smoke and cloud-seeding materials.[8] A pivotal environment Turrell developed from 1969 to 1974, for The Mendota Stoppages several rooms in the former Mendota Hotel in Santa Monica were sealed off, the window apertures controlled by the artist to allow natural and artificial light to enter the darkened spaces in specific ways.[9]

Turrell is perhaps best known for his work in progress, Roden Crater. He acquired the crater in 1979.[3] Located outside Flagstaff, Arizona, Turrell is turning this natural cinder volcanic crater into a massive naked-eye observatory, designed specifically for the viewing of celestial phenomena. His other works usually enclose the viewer in order to control their perception of light.

In the 1970s, Turrell began his series of “skyspaces” enclosed spaces open to the sky through an aperture in the roof. A Skyspace is an enclosed room large enough for roughly 15 people. Inside, the viewers sit on benches along the edge to view the sky through an opening in the roof. As a lifelong Quaker, Turrell designed the Live Oak Meeting House for the Society of Friends, with an opening or skyhole in the roof, wherein the notion of light takes on a decidedly religious connotation. (See PBS documentary). His work Meeting (1986) at P.S. 1, which consists of a square room with a rectangular opening cut directly into the ceiling, is a recreation of such a meeting house.[10] In 1992 James Turrell’s Irish Sky Garden opened at the Liss Ard Estate,[11] Skibbereen, Co Cork, Ireland. The giant earth and stoneworks has crater at its centre. One enters through a doorway in the perimeter of the rim, walks through a passage and climbs stairs to enter the Irish Sky Garden.[12] Lie on the central plinth and look upwards to experience the sky framed by the rim of the crater.”The most important thing is that inside turns into outside and the other way around, in the sense that relationships between the Irish landscape and sky changes” (James Turrell).[13] Other Skyspaces include the Kielder Skyspace (2000) on Cat Cairn, England, Second Wind (2005) in Vejer de la Frontera, Spain, and the Sky-Space (2006) in Salzburg, Austria. Three Gems (2005) at the de Young Museum is Turrell’s first Skyspace to adopt the stupa form.[14] At Houghton Hall in Norfolk, the Marquess of Cholmondeley commissioned a folly to the east of the great house. Turrell’s “Skyspace” presents itself from the exterior as an oak-clad building raised on stilts. From the inside of the structure, the viewer’s point-of-view is focused upwards and inevitably lured into contemplating the sky as framed by the open roof.[15]

Turrell is also known for his light tunnels and light projections that create shapes that seem to have mass and weight, though they are created with only light. His work Acton is a very popular exhibit at the Indianapolis Museum of Art. It consists of a room that appears to have a blank canvas on display, but the “canvas” is actually a rectangular hole in the wall, lit to look otherwise. Security guards are known to come up to unsuspecting visitors and say “Touch it! Touch it!”

Turrell’s works defy the accelerated habits of people especially when looking at art. He feels that viewers spend so little time with the art that it makes it hard to appreciate.

I feel my work is made for one being, one individual. You could say that’s me, but that’s not really true. It’s for an idealized viewer. Sometimes I’m kind of cranky coming to see something. I saw the Mona Lisa when it was in L.A., saw it for 13 seconds and had to move on. But, you know, there’s this slow-food movement right now. Maybe we could also have a slow-art movement, and take an hour.[16]

Exhibitions

Two separate shots side-by-side looking up toward the ceiling in the middle of the Guggenheim Museum in New York during James Turrell’s light exhibition Aten Reign.

Turrell was given his first solo show at the Pasadena Art Museum in 1967.[8] Solo exhibitions have since included the Stedelijk Museum (1976); Whitney Museum of American Art, New York (1980); Israel Museum (1982); Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles (1984); MAK, Vienna (1998–1999); Mattress Factory, Pittsburgh (2002–2003).

In October 2009, the “Wolfsburg Project,” Turrell’s largest exhibition in Germany to date opened and continued through October 2010. Amongst the works featured in the “Wolfsburg Project” is a “Ganzfeld,” a light installation that covers 700 square meters in area and 12 meters in height.[17] A major retrospective will open at four different venues in 2013: the Academy Art Museum in Easton, MD opening in April, the Los Angeles County Museum of Art opening in May, and both the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston and the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York opening in June.

Museum

In April 2009, The James Turrell Museum opened at the Bodega Colomé in the Province of Salta, in Argentina. It was designed by Turrell after Donald Hess, the owner of the Bodega and owner of a few of Turell’s works, told him he wanted to dedicate a museum to his work. It contains 9 light installations, including a skyspace (Unseen Blue), and some drawings and prints.[19][20]

Collections

Turrell’s work is represented in numerous public collections including the Tate Modern, London; the Mattress Factory, Pittsburgh; Los Angeles County Museum of Art; the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York; the Henry Art Gallery, Seattle; Walker Art Center, Minneapolis; the de Young Museum, San Francisco; the Indianapolis Museum of Art, Indianapolis; the Israel Museum, Jerusalem; and Hansol Museum, Wonju.

In Japan, Turrell’s works are exhibited at several large museums, including the 21st Century Museum of Contemporary Art, Kanazawa and a permanent installation at the Chichu Art Museum at Benesse Art-Site in Naoshima. At the latter, Turrell’s work “Afrum – Pale Blue” (1968), “Open Field” (2000) and “Open Sky” (2004) are displayed. As part of the Naoshima town exhibitions, his Minamidera (“Southern Temple”) was designed together with architect Tadao Ando. Also, in Tokamachi, Niigata, Turrell’s “House of Light” has a view of the sunrise through the open roof that has been described as “the almost imperceptible change into deep blue was incredibly moving.”[21]

Awards

Turrell has received numerous awards in the arts including The John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation Fellowship in 1984.

Books

  • Eclipse. Documents The Elliptic Ecliptic and Arcus, two temporary installations accompanying the last total eclipse of the 20th century. (ISBN 3-7757-0898-7)
  • The Other Horizon. An overview of Turrell’s development from 1967 to 2001. (ISBN 3-7757-9062-4)
  • James Turrell : the art of light and space by Craig Adcock. (ISBN 0-520-06728-2)
  • James Turrell. Geometrie di luce. Roden Crater Project by Agostino De Rosa. (ISBN 0-520-06728-2)
  • L’homme qui marchait dans la couleur (The Man Who Walked in Colour) by Georges Didi-Huberman. (ISBN 2-7073-1736-0)

Films

Interviews

References

  1. Jump up ^ Birthplace sometimes given as Los Angeles (for instance, see Adcock, Craig, James Turrell: The Art of Light and Space, Berkeley/Los Angeles/Oxford : University of California Press, 1990, p. 2). Pasadena is given in a biographical note to the introductory leaflet for the 1993 exhibition at the Hayward Gallery, South Bank, London, UK.
  2. ^ Jump up to: a b Adcock, Craig, James Turrell: The Art of Light and Space, Berkeley/Los Angeles/Oxford : University of California Press, 1990, p. 2.
  3. ^ Jump up to: a b Biographical note to the introductory leaflet for the 1993 exhibition at the Hayward Gallery, South Bank, London, UK
  4. Jump up ^ Wil S. Hylton (June 13, 2013), How James Turrell Knocked the Art World Off Its Feet New York Times.
  5. Jump up ^ James Turrell Nasher Sculpture Center, Dallas.
  6. Jump up ^ James Turrell: Early Light Works, November 13, 2004 – February 12, 2005 William Griffin, Los Angeles.
  7. Jump up ^ James Turrell MoMA Collection, New York.
  8. ^ Jump up to: a b James Turrell Guggenheim Collection.
  9. Jump up ^ Christopher Knight (May 28, 2013), Art review: The light through James Turrell’s eyes Los Angeles Times.
  10. Jump up ^ James Turrell: Meeting, 1986 P.S.1, New York.
  11. Jump up ^ “The Estate”. Liss Ard Estate. Retrieved 2013-07-18.
  12. Jump up ^ “Gardens”. Liss Ard Estate. Retrieved 2013-07-18.
  13. Jump up ^ <http://www.orbit.zkm.de/?q=node/310>
  14. Jump up ^ James Turrell: Three Gems, 2005 de Young Museum, San Francisco.
  15. Jump up ^ Donald, Caroline. “The new garden at Houghton Hall, King’s Lynn, Norfolk,” The Times (London). May 11, 2008.
  16. Jump up ^ Sarah Douglas (October 24, 2005), In Their Words: James Turrell and Andy Goldsworthy, BLOUINARTINFO, retrieved 2008-04-21
  17. Jump up ^ Baker, Tamzin.”James Turrell / The Wolfsburg Project.” Modern Painters, November 2009.
  18. Jump up ^ “The Mattress Factory Art Museum”. Mattress.org. Retrieved 2013-10-17.
  19. Jump up ^ “Colomé”. Bodegacolome.com. Retrieved 2013-10-17.
  20. Jump up ^ http://hess-family.com/Press_Release_James_Turrell_Museum.pdf
  21. Jump up ^ Rawlings, Ashley.“Staying in James Turrel’s House of Light.” PingMag (Tokyo). Aug 21, 2006

Further reading

  • Nancy Marmer, “James Turrell: The Art of Deception,” Art in America, May 1981, pp. 90–99.
  • Wolfgang Metzger, “Optische Untersuchungen am Ganzfeld.” Psychologische Forschung 13 (1930) : 6–29. (the first psychophysiological study with regard to Ganzfelds)

External links

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(Francis Schaeffer pictured below)

Francis Schaeffer

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