1960 · Serbia
Milica Tomic is regarded as a well established artist, who was born and brought up in Serbia, like other prominent artists such as Marija Avramović, Vuk Ćuk, Borivoje Stevanović, Nikola Djukich, and Vladimir Miladinović. Milica Tomic was born in 1960.
Galleries and Exhibitions
Milica Tomic's work is on display at Charim Galerie in Vienna, Austria. Milica Tomic is exhibited at the exhibition, The Small Letter „a“ at Charim Galerie in Vienna, Austria. The exhibition is currently open and closes on the 11 April 2020. Milica Tomic's only other exhibition is Deep Sounding - History As Multiple Narratives, which took place at daadgalerie in Berlin, Germany (19 June 2019 - 10 August 2019).
Further Biographical Context for Milica Tomic
Born in 1960, Milica Tomic was largely influenced by the 1970s. The 1970s were a period of consolidation and progress in the arts, most often defined as a response to the central strains of the preceding decade. Conceptual art developed as a key movement, and was in part an evolution of and response to minimalism. Land Art took the artwork into the expansive outdoors, taking creative production away from commodities and looking to engage with the earliest ideas of environmentalism. Process art combined elements of conceptualism with other formal considerations, creating esoteric and experimental bodies of work. Expressive figurative painting began to regain importance for the first time since the decline of Abstract Expressionism twenty years prior, especially in Germany where Gerhard Richter, Anselm Kiefer, Georg Baselitz became highly respected figures worldwide. A number of the artists who gained fame and successful in the 1960s remained dominant figures. For example, Andy Warhol branched out into film and magazine publishing, the first type of cross cultural activity for a visual artist. This secured his reputation as a globally renowned celebrity in his own right. n Japan and Korea, artists associated with the Mono-Ha movement focused on encounters between natural and industrial materials such as stone, glass, cotton, sponge, wood, oil and water, arranging them in mostly unaltered, fleeting states. The works focused on the interplay between these various elements and the surrounding space, and had a strong interest in the European philosophy of phenomenology.
- Galleries Representing this Artist