The pop culture syndrome is a facial extreme that permeates every element of social environment. Hamilton’s collage enhances a variety of factors that make homes appealing in regard to pop culture. The Hamilton collage collection outlines a catalogue of pop artistry from comics to adverts. One intriguing element in the art form is the black and white variance of the white chapel gallery of 1956. The element displays a heralding gap between personal understanding of culture and the new generation inspiration. The element of Jasper Johns reveals a different dimension of art in the manner that it becomes elitist. The object is an edification of the true world representation with limited obscurity from the public.
The Hamilton productions instill real optimism in the post war era. Especially the 1950s and 1960s, marks a realistic consumer boom coinciding with global pop like Elvis and Beatles. The emergence of pop art at this time was full of brash and young blood that inspired fun as well as hostile allures to the new developments. The different paintings as well as sculptors illustrated different country ideals in terms of their similarities and interests in mass media and mass culture.
Pop art is ideally a line up to the obsessive materialism of the contemporary society. The different brands and labels come with packs that tell of bourgeoisie predispositions as well as aristocratic alignment. It is young, and fun filled as was in the 1960s. The 21st century version of the Jasper Johns would be a little different from the 1930 masterpiece. The contemporary element would accommodate new colors more appealing than the brown classics. The walling would hold more elaborate structures as compared to the older version. Ideally, pop changes with time and the dynamism is constant. At any rate, the collage effect of the 1960s is quite different from the 2013 elements.
Whiting, C. (1997). A taste for pop: pop art, gender, and consumer culture. Cambridge University Press.
Featherstone, M. (2007). Consumer culture and postmodernism. Sage.
Osterwold, T. (2003). Pop art. Taschen. Retrieved from http://www.artyfactory.com/art_appreciation/art_movements/pop_art.htm