Catalogue


Black : the history of a color /
Michel Pastoureau.
imprint
Princeton, N.J. : Princeton University Press, c2009.
description
210 p. : col. ill. ; 25 cm.
ISBN
069113930X (cloth), 9780691139302 (cloth)
format(s)
Book
Holdings
More Details
added author
uniform title
imprint
Princeton, N.J. : Princeton University Press, c2009.
isbn
069113930X (cloth)
9780691139302 (cloth)
general note
Translated from the French by Jody Gladding.
catalogue key
6679397
 
Includes bibliographical references (p. 207-210).
A Look Inside
Awards
This item was nominated for the following awards:
Full Text Reviews
Appeared in Choice on 2009-06-01:
This handsome, strikingly designed, richly illustrated book traces the history of the color black in Europe. Pastoureau (medieval history, Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes de la Sorbonne, Paris) identifies three challenges in such a project: 1) the documentation of color from images that have been affected by time or appear different under modern illumination; 2) the methodological problem of what questions to ask in light of lost meanings and contexts of both image and text; 3) the epistemological difficulty of projecting present definitions, conceptions, and classifications of color--even the names of colors--onto the works of past centuries. Neither Newton nor Leonardo, for example, would even grant black the status of a color. By necessity, Pastoureau's approach is that of a social historian. He takes special care to define what the universe of color might have been for earlier societies, and carefully follows black's changing social status from archetypical color of darkness, death, and monastic virtue to preferred color of royalty and Romantic melancholy. Like his earlier Blue (CH, Jul'02, 39-6201), this book is well researched, skillfully written, and a pleasure to read. Summing Up: Highly recommended. Academic, professional, and general collections, all levels. R. M. Davis emeritus, Albion College
Reviews
Review Quotes
Winner of the 2009 Bronze Medal in Fine Art, Independent Publisher Book Awards One of Choice s Outstanding Academic Titles for 2009
Who would have thought the history of a single color could be so fascinating? Black: The History of a Color , by Michel Pastoureau, (Princeton University Press, $35) proceeds chronologically from cave painting to modern fashion and focuses on mythology, heraldry, religion, science and painting along the way. The author, a historian at the Sorbonne, narrates developments in the material, aesthetic and sociological dimensions of the color black with infectious, wide-ranging curiosity and easy-going erudition. After this you'll want to read his previous book, from the same publisher, Blue: The History of a Color . -- Ken Johnson, New York Times
What is interesting in sociological histories like Pastoureau's is their revelations about how cultural attitudes change. Black's connection with death began as early as ancient Egypt, when people left black stones on funeral pyres, not in a ghoulish way but as a symbol of rebirth (the Egyptian death divinity, Anubis, was painted black). . . . But this book will have you seeing black in more shades than you imagined. -- Victor Swoboda, The Montreal Gazette
Who would have thought the history of a single color could be so fascinating?Black: The History of a Color, by Michel Pastoureau, (Princeton University Press, $35) proceeds chronologically from cave painting to modern fashion and focuses on mythology, heraldry, religion, science and painting along the way. The author, a historian at the Sorbonne, narrates developments in the material, aesthetic and sociological dimensions of the color black with infectious, wide-ranging curiosity and easy-going erudition. After this you'll want to read his previous book, from the same publisher,Blue: The History of a Color.
"What is interesting in sociological histories like Pastoureau's is their revelations about how cultural attitudes change. Black's connection with death began as early as ancient Egypt, when people left black stones on funeral pyres, not in a ghoulish way but as a symbol of rebirth (the Egyptian death divinity, Anubis, was painted black). . . . But this book will have you seeing black in more shades than you imagined."-- Victor Swoboda, The Montreal Gazette
"Until I came upon Michel Pastoureaus 2000 book Blue: The History of a Color it had never occurred to me colors had a history. Turns out they do, and tracking the significance first of blue, now black, provides a satisfyingly fresh angle of approach to the past."-- Frtiz Lanham, The Houston Chronicle
Until I came upon Michel Pastoureau's 2000 book Blue: The History of a Color it had never occurred to me colors had a history. Turns out they do, and tracking the significance first of blue, now black, provides a satisfyingly fresh angle of approach to the past. -- Frtiz Lanham, The Houston Chronicle
Until I came upon Michel Pastoureau's 2000 bookBlue: The History of a Colorit had never occurred to me colors had a history. Turns out they do, and tracking the significance first of blue, now black, provides a satisfyingly fresh angle of approach to the past. -- Frtiz Lanham, The Houston Chronicle
What is interesting in sociological histories like Pastoureau's is their revelations about how cultural attitudes change. Black's connection with death began as early as ancient Egypt, when people left black stones on funeral pyres, not in a ghoulish way but as a symbol of rebirth (the Egyptian death divinity, Anubis, was painted black). . . . But this book will have you seeing black in more shades than you imagined.
This handsome, strikingly designed, richly illustrated book traces the history of the color black in Europe. . . . Like his earlierBlue, this book is well researched, skillfully written, and a pleasure to read.
"This handsome, strikingly designed, richly illustrated book traces the history of the color black in Europe. . . . Like his earlier Blue , this book is well researched, skillfully written, and a pleasure to read."-- R. M. Davis, Choice
This handsome, strikingly designed, richly illustrated book traces the history of the color black in Europe. . . . Like his earlier Blue , this book is well researched, skillfully written, and a pleasure to read. -- R. M. Davis, Choice
This handsome, strikingly designed, richly illustrated book traces the history of the color black in Europe. . . . Like his earlierBlue, this book is well researched, skillfully written, and a pleasure to read. -- R. M. Davis, Choice
Until I came upon Michel Pastoureau's 2000 book Blue: The History of a Color it had never occurred to me colors had a history. Turns out they do, and tracking the significance first of blue, now black, provides a satisfyingly fresh angle of approach to the past.
Until I came upon Michel Pastoureau's 2000 bookBlue: The History of a Colorit had never occurred to me colors had a history. Turns out they do, and tracking the significance first of blue, now black, provides a satisfyingly fresh angle of approach to the past.
This erudite and elegantly written exploration of the history of black charts its changing symbolism and shades of meaning as a colour of death and rebirth, of religious authority and evil, of luxury and poverty.
This erudite and elegantly written exploration of the history of black charts its changing symbolism and shades of meaning as a colour of death and rebirth, of religious authority and evil, of luxury and poverty. -- Fiona Capp, The Age
"This erudite and elegantly written exploration of the history of black charts its changing symbolism and shades of meaning as a colour of death and rebirth, of religious authority and evil, of luxury and poverty."-- Fiona Capp, The Age (Australia)
This handsome, strikingly designed, richly illustrated book traces the history of the color black in Europe. . . . Like his earlier Blue , this book is well researched, skillfully written, and a pleasure to read.
[T]his book . . . reads quite naturally as English . . . and it has something worthwhile to say in a style that is informative rather than aimed mostly at enhancing the reputation of the writer among his academic peers. . . There is much valuable information about the history of dying in different periods and the fashionability of the color black among the nobility and upper classes (later the wealthy merchant class) of Europe. -- Colin Blogs
[T]his book . . . reads quite naturally as English . . . and it has something worthwhile to say in a style that is informative rather than aimed mostly at enhancing the reputation of the writer among his academic peers. . . There is much valuable information about the history of dying in different periods and the fashionability of the color black among the nobility and upper classes (later the wealthy merchant class) of Europe.
"[T]his book . . . reads quite naturally as English . . . and it has something worthwhile to say in a style that is informative rather than aimed mostly at enhancing the reputation of the writer among his academic peers. . . There is much valuable information about the history of dying in different periods and the fashionability of the color black among the nobility and upper classes (later the wealthy merchant class) of Europe."-- Colin Blogs
The author of more than a dozen art history books, Pastoureau's work is accessible, generous and witty. What's more, like all good illustrated books, this one is has more than 150 pictures in support of its superb text. -- Marc Horton, The Edmonton Journal
"The author of more than a dozen art history books, Pastoureau's work is accessible, generous and witty. What's more, like all good illustrated books, this one is has more than 150 pictures in support of its superb text."-- Marc Horton, The Edmonton Journal
The author of more than a dozen art history books, Pastoureau's work is accessible, generous and witty. What's more, like all good illustrated books, this one is has more than 150 pictures in support of its superb text.
Praise for Michel Pastoureau's Blue : "Pastoureaus text moves us through one fascinating area of activity after another. . . . The jacket, cover and end-papers of this luscious book are appropriately blue; its double-columned text breathes easily in the space of its pages; it is so well sewn it opens flat at any place; and fascinating, aptly chosen color plates, not confined to the title color, will please even those eyes denied the good luck of being blue."-- William H. Gass, author of Blue: A Philosophical Inquiry , writing in the Los Angeles Times Book Review
Praise for Michel Pastoureau'sBlue: "Pastoureau's text moves us through one fascinating area of activity after another. . . . The jacket, cover and end-papers of this luscious book are appropriately blue; its double-columned text breathes easily in the space of its pages; it is so well sewn it opens flat at any place; and fascinating, aptly chosen color plates, not confined to the title color, will please even those eyes denied the good luck of being blue. -- liam H. Gass, author of "Blue: A Philosophical Inquiry
Praise for Michel Pastoureau's Blue : "Pastoureau's text moves us through one fascinating area of activity after another. . . . The jacket, cover and end-papers of this luscious book are appropriately blue; its double-columned text breathes easily in the space of its pages; it is so well sewn it opens flat at any place; and fascinating, aptly chosen color plates, not confined to the title color, will please even those eyes denied the good luck of being blue. -- William H. Gass, author of "Blue: A Philosophical Inquiry
Praise for Michel Pastoureau's Blue : "Pastoureau's text moves us through one fascinating area of activity after another. . . . The jacket, cover and end-papers of this luscious book are appropriately blue; its double-columned text breathes easily in the space of its pages; it is so well sewn it opens flat at any place; and fascinating, aptly chosen color plates, not confined to the title color, will please even those eyes denied the good luck of being blue.
Praise for Michel Pastoureau's Blue : "Pastoureau's text moves us through one fascinating area of activity after another. . . . The jacket, cover and end-papers of this luscious book are appropriately blue; its double-columned text breathes easily in the space of its pages; it is so well sewn it opens flat at any place; and fascinating, aptly chosen color plates, not confined to the title color, will please even those eyes denied the good luck of being blue. -- liam H. Gass, author of "Blue: A Philosophical Inquiry
Praise for Michel Pastoureau'sBlue: "Pastoureau's text moves us through one fascinating area of activity after another. . . . The jacket, cover and end-papers of this luscious book are appropriately blue; its double-columned text breathes easily in the space of its pages; it is so well sewn it opens flat at any place; and fascinating, aptly chosen color plates, not confined to the title color, will please even those eyes denied the good luck of being blue.
Praise for Michel Pastoureaus Blue : "A generous, gorgeous book full of nearly 100 historical and artistic plates, all illustrating the meaning and role of the color blue in Western history. . . . Pastoureau has created something rare: a coffee table book that is also a good read. And not just a good read, but a compelling read."-- Brian Bouldrey, Chicago Tribune
Praise for Michel Pastoureau'sBlue: "A generous, gorgeous book full of nearly 100 historical and artistic plates, all illustrating the meaning and role of the color blue in Western history. . . . Pastoureau has created something rare: a coffee table book that is also a good read. And not just a good read, but a compelling read.
Praise for Michel Pastoureau's Blue : "A generous, gorgeous book full of nearly 100 historical and artistic plates, all illustrating the meaning and role of the color blue in Western history. . . . Pastoureau has created something rare: a coffee table book that is also a good read. And not just a good read, but a compelling read.
Praise for Michel Pastoureau's Blue : "A generous, gorgeous book full of nearly 100 historical and artistic plates, all illustrating the meaning and role of the color blue in Western history. . . . Pastoureau has created something rare: a coffee table book that is also a good read. And not just a good read, but a compelling read. -- Brian Bouldrey, Chicago Tribune
Praise for Michel Pastoureau'sBlue: "A generous, gorgeous book full of nearly 100 historical and artistic plates, all illustrating the meaning and role of the color blue in Western history. . . . Pastoureau has created something rare: a coffee table book that is also a good read. And not just a good read, but a compelling read. -- Brian Bouldrey, Chicago Tribune
Pastoureau combines a charming, conversational tone with a haughtiness I found entirely endearing. A director of studies at the Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes at the Sorbonne in Paris, he writes from a position of professorial confidence. He has conducted extensive research into the history of colour for a quarter century and his aim is to correct misapprehensions and banish ignorance. His style is not to inquire, explore or interrogate, in the fashion of academic studies today. It is to impart knowledge.
"Pastoureau combines a charming, conversational tone with a haughtiness I found entirely endearing. A director of studies at the Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes at the Sorbonne in Paris, he writes from a position of professorial confidence. He has conducted extensive research into the history of colour for a quarter century and his aim is to correct misapprehensions and banish ignorance. His style is not to inquire, explore or interrogate, in the fashion of academic studies today. It is to impart knowledge."-- Sebastian Smee, The Australian
Pastoureau combines a charming, conversational tone with a haughtiness I found entirely endearing. A director of studies at the Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes at the Sorbonne in Paris, he writes from a position of professorial confidence. He has conducted extensive research into the history of colour for a quarter century and his aim is to correct misapprehensions and banish ignorance. His style is not to inquire, explore or interrogate, in the fashion of academic studies today. It is to impart knowledge. -- Sebastian Smee, The Australian
Now Princeton University Press has published a social history of this most allusive of hues,Black: The History of a Color, by Michel Pastoureau, a French scholar and author of a similarly titled history of the color blue. Both are lavishly illustrated coffee table books that follow their colors down the time line of European history.
"Now Princeton University Press has published a social history of this most allusive of hues, Black: The History of a Color , by Michel Pastoureau, a French scholar and author of a similarly titled history of the color blue. Both are lavishly illustrated coffee table books that follow their colors down the time line of European history."-- John Zeaman, Design NJ Magazine
Now Princeton University Press has published a social history of this most allusive of hues, Black: The History of a Color , by Michel Pastoureau, a French scholar and author of a similarly titled history of the color blue. Both are lavishly illustrated coffee table books that follow their colors down the time line of European history. -- John Zeaman, Design NJ Magazine
Now Princeton University Press has published a social history of this most allusive of hues,Black: The History of a Color, by Michel Pastoureau, a French scholar and author of a similarly titled history of the color blue. Both are lavishly illustrated coffee table books that follow their colors down the time line of European history. -- John Zeaman, Design NJ Magazine
"Michael Pastoureau, in Black: The History of a Color , sees the rise of puritanism and Protestantism as the war of the colours--a war against vivid colour that black usually won. . . . He has a terrific story to tell, and a multitude of gorgeous images to help tell it."-- Robert Fulford, The National Post
Michael Pastoureau, in Black: The History of a Color , sees the rise of puritanism and Protestantism as the war of the colours--a war against vivid colour that black usually won. . . . He has a terrific story to tell, and a multitude of gorgeous images to help tell it. -- Robert Fulford, The National Post
Michael Pastoureau, inBlack: The History of a Color, sees the rise of puritanism and Protestantism as the war of the colours--a war against vivid colour that black usually won. . . . He has a terrific story to tell, and a multitude of gorgeous images to help tell it. -- Robert Fulford, The National Post
Now Princeton University Press has published a social history of this most allusive of hues, Black: The History of a Color , by Michel Pastoureau, a French scholar and author of a similarly titled history of the color blue. Both are lavishly illustrated coffee table books that follow their colors down the time line of European history.
Michael Pastoureau, inBlack: The History of a Color, sees the rise of puritanism and Protestantism as the war of the colours--a war against vivid colour that black usually won. . . . He has a terrific story to tell, and a multitude of gorgeous images to help tell it.
Michael Pastoureau, in Black: The History of a Color , sees the rise of puritanism and Protestantism as the war of the colours--a war against vivid colour that black usually won. . . . He has a terrific story to tell, and a multitude of gorgeous images to help tell it.
French popular art historian Pastoureau here tackles one of the most complex and interesting colours, the favourite of 'priests and penitents, artists and ascetics, fashion designers and fascists.' This social history is lavishly illustrated with paintings, movie stills, photo portraits and fashion shoots. -- The Globe & Mail
"French popular art historian Pastoureau here tackles one of the most complex and interesting colours, the favourite of priests and penitents, artists and ascetics, fashion designers and fascists. This social history is lavishly illustrated with paintings, movie stills, photo portraits and fashion shoots."-- The Globe & Mail
Black is a penetrating, erudite, thoughtfully illustrated cultural history of a color, by Michel Pastoureau, an author whose earlier work has included--surprise, surprise-- Blue . -- Nicholas A. Basbanes, The Worcester Telegram & Gazette
Blackis a penetrating, erudite, thoughtfully illustrated cultural history of a color, by Michel Pastoureau, an author whose earlier work has included--surprise, surprise--Blue. -- Nicholas A. Basbanes, The Worcester Telegram & Gazette
French popular art historian Pastoureau here tackles one of the most complex and interesting colours, the favourite of 'priests and penitents, artists and ascetics, fashion designers and fascists.' This social history is lavishly illustrated with paintings, movie stills, photo portraits and fashion shoots.
Blackis a penetrating, erudite, thoughtfully illustrated cultural history of a color, by Michel Pastoureau, an author whose earlier work has included--surprise, surprise--Blue.
" Black is a penetrating, erudite, thoughtfully illustrated cultural history of a color, by Michel Pastoureau, an author whose earlier work has included--surprise, surprise-- Blue ."-- Nicholas A. Basbanes, The Worcester Telegram & Gazette
As the handsomely produced book demonstrates, black is the colour of the pigment used to draw the great bull of Lascaux, of evil, the devil, funerals, the fecundity of the Earth, bears, crows, hell, half the pieces on a chess board, Satan, heretics and priests alike, mysterious cats and, in the 12th century, the mantle of Mary, the mother of Jesus. -- Sydney Morning Herald
Black is a penetrating, erudite, thoughtfully illustrated cultural history of a color, by Michel Pastoureau, an author whose earlier work has included--surprise, surprise-- Blue .
"As the handsomely produced book demonstrates, black is the colour of the pigment used to draw the great bull of Lascaux, of evil, the devil, funerals, the fecundity of the Earth, bears, crows, hell, half the pieces on a chess board, Satan, heretics and priests alike, mysterious cats and, in the 12th century, the mantle of Mary, the mother of Jesus."-- Sydney Morning Herald
As the handsomely produced book demonstrates, black is the colour of the pigment used to draw the great bull of Lascaux, of evil, the devil, funerals, the fecundity of the Earth, bears, crows, hell, half the pieces on a chess board, Satan, heretics and priests alike, mysterious cats and, in the 12th century, the mantle of Mary, the mother of Jesus.
This item was reviewed in:
New York Times Book Review, November 2008
Choice, June 2009
To find out how to look for other reviews, please see our guides to finding book reviews in the Sciences or Social Sciences and Humanities.
Summaries
Main Description
Black--favorite color of priests and penitents, artists and ascetics, fashion designers and fascists--has always stood for powerfully opposed ideas: authority and humility, sin and holiness, rebellion and conformity, wealth and poverty, good and bad. In this beautiful and richly illustrated book, the acclaimed author ofBluenow tells the fascinating social history of the color black in Europe.In the beginning was black, Michel Pastoureau tells us. The archetypal color of darkness and death, black was associated in the early Christian period with hell and the devil but also with monastic virtue. In the medieval era, black became the habit of courtiers and a hallmark of royal luxury. Black took on new meanings for early modern Europeans as they began to print words and images in black and white, and to absorb Isaac Newton's announcement that black was no color after all. During the romantic period, black was melancholy's friend, while in the twentieth century black (and white) came to dominate art, print, photography, and film, and was finally restored to the status of a true color.For Pastoureau, the history of any color must be a social history first because it is societies that give colors everything from their changing names to their changing meanings--and black is exemplary in this regard. In dyes, fabrics, and clothing, and in painting and other art works, black has always been a forceful--and ambivalent--shaper of social, symbolic, and ideological meaning in European societies.With its striking design and compelling text,Blackwill delight anyone who is interested in the history of fashion, art, media, or design.
Main Description
Black--favorite color of priests and penitents, artists and ascetics, fashion designers and fascists--has always stood for powerfully opposed ideas: authority and humility, sin and holiness, rebellion and conformity, wealth and poverty, good and bad. In this beautiful and richly illustrated book, the acclaimed author of Blue now tells the fascinating social history of the color black in Europe. In the beginning was black, Michel Pastoureau tells us. The archetypal color of darkness and death, black was associated in the early Christian period with hell and the devil but also with monastic virtue. In the medieval era, black became the habit of courtiers and a hallmark of royal luxury. Black took on new meanings for early modern Europeans as they began to print words and images in black and white, and to absorb Isaac Newton's announcement that black was no color after all. During the romantic period, black was melancholy's friend, while in the twentieth century black (and white) came to dominate art, print, photography, and film, and was finally restored to the status of a true color. For Pastoureau, the history of any color must be a social history first because it is societies that give colors everything from their changing names to their changing meanings--and black is exemplary in this regard. In dyes, fabrics, and clothing, and in painting and other art works, black has always been a forceful--and ambivalent--shaper of social, symbolic, and ideological meaning in European societies. With its striking design and compelling text, Black will delight anyone who is interested in the history of fashion, art, media, or design.
Main Description
Black--favorite color of priests and penitents, artists and ascetics, fashion designers and fascists--has always stood for powerfully opposed ideas: authority and humility, sin and holiness, rebellion and conformity, wealth and poverty, good and bad. In this beautiful and richly illustrated book, the acclaimed author ofBluenow tells the fascinating social history of the color black in Europe. In the beginning was black, Michel Pastoureau tells us. The archetypal color of darkness and death, black was associated in the early Christian period with hell and the devil but also with monastic virtue. In the medieval era, black became the habit of courtiers and a hallmark of royal luxury. Black took on new meanings for early modern Europeans as they began to print words and images in black and white, and to absorb Isaac Newton's announcement that black was no color after all. During the romantic period, black was melancholy's friend, while in the twentieth century black (and white) came to dominate art, print, photography, and film, and was finally restored to the status of a true color. For Pastoureau, the history of any color must be a social history first because it is societies that give colors everything from their changing names to their changing meanings--and black is exemplary in this regard. In dyes, fabrics, and clothing, and in painting and other art works, black has always been a forceful--and ambivalent--shaper of social, symbolic, and ideological meaning in European societies. With its striking design and compelling text,Blackwill delight anyone who is interested in the history of fashion, art, media, or design.
Bowker Data Service Summary
In this richly illustrated cultural history, the acclaimed author of 'Blue' now tells the entertaining story of the colour black, from the time of the cave dweller to the age of the loft owner.
Table of Contents
Introduction 11in the Beginning was Black from the Beginning to the Year 1000 19
Mythologies of Darknessp. 21
From Darkness to Colorsp. 24
From Palette to Lexiconp. 27
Death and Its Colorp. 30
The Black Birdp. 36
Black, White, Redp. 39
In The Devil's Palette Tenth to Thirteenth Centuriesp. 45
The Devil and His Imagesp. 47
The Devil and His Colorsp. 51
A Disturbing Bestiaryp. 56
To Dispel the Darknessp. 60
The Monks' Quarrel: White versus Blackp. 63
A New Color Order: The Coat of Armsp. 68
Who Was the Black Knight?p. 72
A Fashionable Color Fourteenth to Sixteenth Centuriesp. 77
The Colors of the Skinp. 79
The Christianization of Dark Skinp. 82
Jesus with the Dyerp. 88
Dyeing in Blackp. 90
The Color's Moral Codep. 95
The Luxury of Princesp. 100
The Gray of Hopep. 106
The Birth of The World In Black and White Sixteenth to Eighteenth Centuriesp. 113
Ink and Paperp. 115
Color in Black and Whitep. 119
Hachures and Guillochuresp. 122
The Color Warp. 124
The Protestant Dress Codep. 130
A Very Somber Centuryp. 134
The Return of the Devilp. 136
New Speculations, New Classificationsp. 140
A New Order of Colorsp. 144
All The Colors of Black Eighteenth to Twenty-First Centuriesp. 151
The Triumph of Colorp. 153
The Age of Enlightenmentp. 159
The Poetics of Melancholyp. 165
The Age of Coal and Factoriesp. 170
Regarding Imagesp. 176
A Modern Colorp. 180
A Dangerous Color?p. 190
Notesp. 196
Bibliographyp. 207
Table of Contents provided by Publisher. All Rights Reserved.

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