Quantum redactiones paginae "Dada" differant

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'''Dada,''' sive '''Dadaismus,''' fuit [[motus artis]] [[avant-garde]] [[Europa]]ei [[saeculum 20|saeculo vicensimo ineunte]] mromotus. Multi postulant Dadam [[Turicum|Turici]] in [[Helvetia]] coepisse anno [[1916]], unde [[Berolinum|Berolini]] mox percrebuit, sed summa Dada [[Urbs Novum Eboracum|Novi Eboraci]] anno superiore fuit, anno [[1915]].<ref>Mario de Micheli, ''Las vanguardias artísticas del siglo XX'' (Alianza Forma, 2006), 135–137.</ref> Apud ''The Language of Art Knowledge'' Donae Budd legitur:
<blockquote>Dada ex responso negante horroribus [[Bellum Orbis Terrarum I|Belli Orbis Terrarum]]<!--N.B. "World War One," non "the first world war" (bellum mundanum primum)--> natum est. Hic motus inter civitates a grege [[artifex|artificum]] et [[poeta]]rum cum [[Cabaret Voltaire (Turicum)|Cabaret Voltaire]] [[Turicum|Turici]] consociatorum coeptus est. Dada [[ratio]]nem et [[logica]]m negavit, nugas, irrationalitatem, et [[intuitus|intuitum]] magni aestimans. Origo nominis ''Dada'' non est manifesta; nonnulli credunt id esse [[vocabulum]] nugatorium. Alii tenent id ex ''da, da'' ('ita, ita' in [[lingua Dacoromanica|Dacoromanice]] significantium) oriri, [[vocabulum|verbo]] a [[Tristanus Tzara|Tristano Tzarae]] et [[Marcellus Janco|Marcello Janco]] [[artifex|artificibus]] [[Romania]]nis crebro adhibito. Alia coniectura adfirmat nomen ''Dada'' per congressionem gregis factus esse cum [[culter]] [[charta]]ceus in [[dictionarium]] Francicum-Theodiscum insertus ad ''dada,'' vocabulum [[Francice|Francicum]] pro ''[[harundo (ludus equinus)|harundine]]''<!--hobbyhorse--> casu indicaret.<ref>[[Anglice]]: "Dada was born out of negative reaction to the horrors of [[World War I]]. This international movement was begun by a group of artists and poets associated with the Cabaret Voltaire in Zurich. Dada rejected reason and logic, prizing nonsense, irrationality and intuition. The origin of the name Dada is unclear; some believe that it is a nonsensical word. Others maintain that it originates from the Romanian artists Tristan Tzara's and Marcel Janco's frequent use of the words "da, da," meaning "yes, yes" in the Romanian language. Another theory says that the name "Dada" came during a meeting of the group when a paper knife stuck into a French-German dictionary happened to point to 'dada', a French word for 'hobbyhorse'.</ref><ref>Dona Budd, ''The Language of Art Knowledge'' (Pomegranate Communications, Inc.).</ref></blockquote> Motus praecipue se cum [[ars oculorum|artibus oculorum]], [[litterae|litteris]], [[poesis|poesi]], [[edictum artis|edictis artis]]<!--art manifestos-->, [[aesthetica|doctrinis artis]], [[theatrum|theatro]], et [[designatio graphica|designatione graphica]] implicavit, et eius animum civilem [[contra bellum]] intendit in obtinentibus [[ars|artis]] normis per opera culturalia [[contra artem]] reiectis. Dada, praeter [[bellum]] reprehensum, contra habitus ''[[bourgeois]]'' fuit, se in rebus [[civilitas|civilibus]] cum sinistro rerum novarum cupido<!--the radical left--> coniungens.
=== Novum Eboracum ===
Sicut Turicum, [[Urbs Novum Eboracum|Novum Eboracum]] pro refugio fuit [[scriptor]]um et [[artifex|artificum]] [[Bellum Orbis Terrarum I|bellum Europaeanum]] fugientium. [[Marcellus Duchamp]] et [[Franciscus Picabia]] non ita multo postquam a [[Francia]] advecti erant, in [[Man Ray]], artificem [[Civitates Foederatae|Americanum]] inciderunt. Ante [[1916]], hi tres centrum agitationum extremarum contra artem in [[Civitates Foederatae|Civitatibus Foederatis]] fuerunt. [[Beatrice Wood]], Americana quae in Francia rebus variis studuerat, se cum eis mox coniunxit; pariter [[Elsa von Freytag-Loringhoven]]. [[Arthurus Cravan]], [[conscriptio]]nem militarem in [[Francia]] fugens, ad tempus aderat. Multum eorum agitationis in 291, [[pinacotheca]] [[Alfredus Stieglitz|Alfredi Stieglitz]], et in [[domus|domu]] [[Gualterius Conradus Arensberg|Gualterii et Ludovicae Arensberg]] nisum est.
== Poesis, musica, sonus ==
Dada magnum non solum apud [[ars|artes]] [[ars oculorum|oculorum]] et [[litterae|litterarum]] potuit, sed se in [[sonus|sonos]] et [[musica]]m extendit. [[Curtius Schwitters]] [[poema]]ta excogitavit quae [[poesis sonorum|poemata sonorum]] appellavit, cum [[Franciscus Picabia]] et [[Georgius Ribemont-Dessaignes]] musicam Dada componerent, quae in Festo Dada, [[Lutetia]]e die [[26 Maii]] [[1920]] habito, peracta est. [[Erwinus Schulhoff]], Ioannes Heusser, Albertus Savinio, aliisque [[compositor]]es musicam Dada appellatam fecerunt, cum [[Sexviri]]<!--Les Six--> notissimi, participibus motus Dada adiuvantibus, vicissim facerent ut sua opera in conventibus Dada peragerentur. Praeterea, [[Ericus Satie]] notiones Dada per suum curriculum leviter attigit, sed se cum [[impressionismus musicus|impressionismo musico]] praecipue consociavit.
 
 
{{NexInt}}
* [[Bonzo Dog Doo-Dah Band]]
* ''[[Épater la bourgeoisie]]''
* [[Futurismus]]
* [[Internationalis Situationista]]
* [[Surrealismus]]
* [[Happening]]<!--
*[[The Central Council of Dada for the World Revolution]]
*[[Interventio artis]]-->
 
== Notae ==
<references />
<div class="references-small"><references/></div>
 
==Bibliographia==<!--
*''The Dada Almanac'', ed. Richard Huelsenbeck [1920], re-edited and translated by Malcolm Green et al., [[Atlas Press]], with texts by Hans Arp, Johannes Baader, Hugo Ball, Paul Citröen, Paul Dermée, Daimonides, Max Goth, John Heartfield, Raoul Hausmann, Richard Huelsenbeck, Vincente Huidobro, Mario D'Arezzo, Adon Lacroix, Walter Mehring, Francis Picabia, Georges Ribemont-Dessaignes, Alexander Sesqui, Philippe Soupault, Tristan Tzara. ISBN 09477576270-947757-62-7.
*''Blago Bung, Blago Bung'', Hugo Ball's Tenderenda, Richard Huelsenbeck's Fantastic Prayers, & Walter Serner's Last Loosening - three key texts of Zurich ur-Dada. Translated and introduced by Malcolm Green. [[Atlas Press]], ISBN 09477578640-947757-86-4.-->
 
* ''Archives Dada / Chronique.'' [[2005]]. Lutetiae: Hazan.
* Ball, Hugo. [[1996]]. ''Flight Out Of Time.'' Berkeleiae et Angelopoli: University of California Press.
* Jones, Dafydd. [[2014]]. ''Dada 1916 in Theory: Practices of Critical Resistance.'' Liverpool: Liverpool University Press. ISBN 9781781380208978-1-78138-020-8.
* Biro, M. [[2009]]. ''The Dada Cyborg: Visions of the New Human in Weimar Berlin.'' Minneapoli: University of Minnesota Press. ISBN 08166362060-8166-3620-6.
* Dachy, Marc. [[1989]]. ''Journal du mouvement Dada 1915-1923.'' Genève: Albert Skira.<!--Grand Prix du Livre d'Art, 1990-->
* ''Dada & les dadaïsmes.'' [[1994]]. Folio Essais, 257. Lutetiae: Gallimard.
* Jovanov, Jasna. [[1999]]. ''Demistifikacija apokrifa: Dadaizam na jugoslovenskim prostorima.'' Novi Sad: Apostrof.
* ''Dada, la révolte de l'art.'' [[2005]]. Lutetiae: Gallimard / Centre Pompidou, [[Découvertes Gallimard]] n° 476.
* ''Dada, catalogue d'exposition.'' [[2005]]. Centre Pompidou.
* Durozoi, Gérard. [[2005]]. ''Dada et les arts rebelles.'' Lutetiae: Hazan, Guide des Arts.
* Gammel, Irene. [[2002]]. ''Baroness Elsa: Gender, Dada and Everyday Modernity.'' Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: MIT Press.
* Hoffman, Irene. [http://www.artic.edu/reynolds/essays/hofmann.php ''Documents of Dada and Surrealism: Dada and Surrealist Journals in the Mary Reynolds Collection.''] Ryerson and Burnham Libraries, The Art Institute of Chicago.
* Huelsenbeck, Richard. [[1991]]. ''Memoirs of a Dada Drummer.'' Berkeleiae et Angelopoli: University of California Press.
* Jones, Dafydd. [[2006]]. ''Dada Culture.'' Novi Eboraci et Amstelodami: Rodopi Verlag.
* Lavin, Maud. [[1993]]. ''Cut With the Kitchen Knife: The Weimar Photomontages of Hannah Höch.'' Portu Novo: Yale University Press.
* Lemoine, Serge. ''Dada.'' Lutetiae: Hazan, coll. L'Essentiel.
* Lista, Giovanni. [[2005]]. ''Dada libertin & libertaire.'' Lutetiae: L'insolite.
* Melzer, Annabelle. [[1976]], [[1994]]. ''Dada and Surrealist Performance.'' Baltimorae et Londinii: PAJ Books, ser. Baltimore and London: The Johns Hopkins University Press. ISBN 08018484580-8018-4845-8.
* Novero, Cecilia. [[2010]]. ''Antidiets of the Avant-Garde: From Futurist Cooking to Eat Art... University of Minnesota Press.
* Richter, Hans. [[1965]]. ''Dada: Art and Anti-Art.'' Londinii: Thames and Hudson.
* Sanouillet, Michel. [[1965]], [[1993]]. [[2005]]. ''Dada à Paris.'' Lutetiae: Jean-Jacques Pauvert. <!--Flammarion, 1993, CNRS, 2005-->
* Sanouillet, Michel. [[2009]]. ''Dada in Paris.'' Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: MIT Press.
* Schneede, Uwe M. [[1979]]. ''George Grosz, His life and Work.'' Novi Eboraci: Universe Books.
* Verdier, Aurélie. [[2005]]. ''L'ABCdaire de Dada.'' Lutetiae: Flammarion.
 
== Nexus externi ==
*{{CommuniaCat|Dada|Dadam}}
* [http://www.lib.uiowa.edu/dada/ Archivum Dada Internationale,] eee.lib.uiowa.edu
* [http://www.peak.org/~dadaist/Art/index.html Ars Dada,] www.peak.org
* [http://www.ossilegium.com/dada/one/ Magazina ''Dada,'' Anglice conversa,] www.ossilegium.com<!--
*{{dmoz|Arts/Art_History/Periods_and_Movements/Dada/|Dada}}
*[http://www.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/149499/Dada Britannica.com]
 
;Edicta
* [[Wikisource:Dada Manifesto (1916, Hugo Ball)|Text of Hugo Ball's 1916 ''Dada Manifesto'']]
* [http://www.391.org/manifestos/19180323tristantzara_dadamanifesto.htm Text of Tristan Tzara's 1918 ''Dada Manifesto'']
* [http://www.english.upenn.edu/~jenglish/English104/tzara.html Excerpts of Tristan Tzara's ''Dada Manifesto'' (1918) and ''Lecture on Dada'' (1922)]
 
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