conflate

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Conflating Zionism [see ESCWA (file:///C:/Users/Rima/Documents/AMP%20receipts) report on Israel's Apartheid] with Judaism, President of San Francisco State University (SFSU) Leslie E.
It denied separate meanings to the terms "project," "transaction" and "agreement" by conflating them.
Here, as elsewhere in her work, Rovner distilled detail to essence, in this case neatly conflating linguistic "character" and human form.
Her project for the VIP Lounge at Art Forum Berlin in 2001 involved more hands-on displacements: Into a public space where one would expect a chic, integrated design, she imported lurid tables and chairs, of incompatible style and size, from private homes, thus conflating public and private spheres.
But the image includes all the telltale signs of the delinquent gaudy rings and bracelets, white suit conflating the picture of the young hero with the stereotype of the Albanian pimp or cigarette bootlegger doing his best Italian mob shtick.
Conflating cultural phenomena like the desire for the new (Pop) and the desire for immediacy or the "now" (Minimalism), his argument caricatures the ideas of Michael Fried and other serious, ambitious critics.
Conflating various pieces on a particular artist or subject, that book offered some of the best postwar thinking on Picasso, Bonnard, and especially Braque; it also made a case for English artists for whom I happen to have had (at the time) a young man's appreciation: Ben Nicholson, Graham Sutherland, Barbara Hepworth, Keith Vaughan, Victor Pasmore, Peter Lanyon, and others.
The 1961 photo of Manzoni signing the body of a nude woman as a "living sculpture" may seem to connect him to the all-too-conventional sexual politics of Klein's Anthropometries (in fact anyone, with Manzoni's signature and the appropriate certification, could become a living sculpture), but the more telling clue may come from the Base magica (Magic base, 1961), a wooden plinth whose brass plate is inscribed "PIER() MANZONI Scultura vivente," conflating title and authorship.
This desire for convincing illusion (combined, of course, with varying degrees and types of formal structure), far from being "ever distant or deferred" as Rowell, perhaps conflating Lacan with Derrida, maintains, is in fact a desire often fulfilled by earlier art.
Conflating the roles of artist, shop assistant, and curator, Staton provides a portable window (she's about to set up a stall at the San Francisco Art Fair) for multiples of all kinds, mostly made with her shop in mind.
If the lowly tomato can be irradiated and genetically reengineered, conflating the natural and the artificial in a way that renders both these terms meaningless, we too can be made traitors to our own interests and identities.
The planar surface becomes a hallucination of itself, conflating Jasper Johns-ian self-referentiality, Surrealist automatism, and Cubist trompe l'oeil collage.
At times, Blanke also runs the risk of conflating the membership of the Grange with the rural population as a whole, and claiming Grange ideals as representative of the values of the entire rural society.
Marvell took a nasty swipe at Dryden in his poem on Paradise Lost, and Dryden answered in the Preface to Religio Laici, conflating Marvell with that "first Presbyterian Scribber," Martin Marprelate.