Tom Sachs, ‘"Buckminister Fuller- Ideas and Integrities", Shot Gun Book Edition’, 1996, VINCE fine arts/ephemera
Tom Sachs, ‘"Buckminister Fuller- Ideas and Integrities", Shot Gun Book Edition’, 1996, VINCE fine arts/ephemera

Shotgun Book ACRIA Edition- "Allied Cultural Prosthetics, not for resale you cheap Motherfuckers," 1996, Shotgunned- Buck Minister Fuller book, Signed, stamped, dated and numbered on bottom of book, Edition 9/30 (each unique).

Condition:

Excellent- typical wear as issued.

Signature: Signed, stamped, dated and numbered on bottom of book.

ACRIA, NY

ACRIA, NY
Private Collection, NY

About Tom Sachs

A self-proclaimed bricoleur, Tom Sachs engages with high art, disposable consumer culture, and everything in between. Critiquing the speed and regularity with which a materialistic society replaces commodities, Sachs uses both a profusion of commercial icons in his work and builds his own functioning versions of consumer goods using re-purposed items, such as the glossy, black Prada Toilet (1997), a workable toilet constructed out of Prada’s up-market packaging, with the company’s logo prominently displayed on the sculpture. Sachs’s works are emphatically process-oriented, an expression of the artist’s DIY spirit, divulging even the flaws of his complex and labor-intensive projects. On ongoing theme in Sachs' work is outer space. He has said that "NASA is the ultimate status symbol in technology, the highest technology."

American, b. 1966, New York, New York, based in New York, New York

About R. Buckminster Fuller

Best known for popularizing the geodesic dome, R. Buckminster Fuller produced theories and contributions to science, architecture, and design that amounted to a sweeping and utopian vision for the future. Self-described as a “comprehensive, anticipatory design scientist,” Fuller sought to alter the landscape of daily life with his prefabricated homes and cutting-edge vehicles. “My objective was humanity’s comprehensive success in the universe,” he once said. His projects include the “Dymaxion” house and car, whose simplicity and adaptability to different landscapes were intended for mass production and efficient living, though neither was ever made widely available. The spirit of Fuller’s inventiveness remains influential to present-day entrepreneurs, artists, and inventors alike.

American, 1895-1983, Milton, Massachusetts, based in Los Angeles, California