Judy Chicago Onesie

Judy Chicago Onesie

Judy Chicago Onesie

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Based on the iconic New York Times cover, this statement tee says more than many would know. Purchase yours and you can tell all who ask. Story goes: the celebrated feminist artist Judy Chicago set herself free from male-dominated nomenclature when Judy Gerowitz officially transformed into Judy Chicago in 1970. Accompanied by Chicago-based gallery owner, Jack Glenn, Judy Chicago decided to use this image to announce her upcoming solo show at Cal State Fullerton. She posed in a boxing ring where Mohammad Ali once trained wearing silk shorts, boxing shoes and sweatshirt inscribed with her chosen name: Judy Chicago.

Judy Chicago

About Judy Chicago

The Trailblazer.

You may know her as a key player in the feminist movement, but Judy Chicago is much, much more. Think innovators and early adopters – then go one step earlier, and you’ll find Chicago. She is a pioneer who sees art as language. And like any language, she believes art can be learned, it must be used and maintained, and it must evolve. Chicago is an artist, author of 14 books, and educator whose work shouts out for women’s rights to freedom of expression. She founded a feminist art and art education program in California in the early 1970s, then created ‘The Dinner Party’: an epic installation now housed at the Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art at New York’s Brooklyn Museum. From 1974 to 1979, she painstakingly arranged the 39 place settings that make up the artwork – places for prehistoric goddesses, women in Christianity and the Reformation, and early revolutionaries such as Virginia Woolf and Georgia O’Keeffe. It’s the ultimate can’t-miss dinner party, and Judy Chicago is the ultimate powerhouse host.

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