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Juliette Roche

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Juliette Roche
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Juliette Roche (1884–1980), also known as Juliette Roche Gleizes, was a French painter and writer who associated with members of the Cubist and Dada movements.

Life

She was born in 1884 to a wealthy Parisian family. Her father, Jules Roche, was a prominent member of both the French government and avant-garde art world. Other strong connections to the art world were manifested in her relationships with her godmother, Élisabeth, Countess Greffulhe, and her father's godson, Jean Cocteau.Gonnard, Catherine (2013), "Le dictionnaire universel des créatrices", retrieved 5 March 2016 Her father, Jules Roche, was a prominent member of both the French government and the avant-garde art world. Juliette Roche studied painting at the Académie Ranson in Paris, with the support of her father. There, she was introduced to the artistic style of Les Nabis. In her poetic and pictorial work she showed profiles of independent women capable of self-expression.Klare Scarborough, Susan Dixon, Art and Social Change, Lulu.com, 2015. {{ISBN|098899996X}} In 1913 she exhibited at the Salon des Indépendants and began writing poetry, inserting phrases, such as advertising slogans; experimenting with typographic elements. In 1914 she held her first solo exhibition at the Bernheim-Jeune gallery.When the First World War broke out, she traveled to New York City with her soon to be husband, the Cubist artist Albert Gleizes,NEWS, Juliette Roche — AWARE Women artists / Femmes artistes,weblink 23 October 2018, AWARE Women artists / Femmes artistes, who she met through the intermediary of Ricciotto Canudo, a film theoretician who published an avant-garde magazine Montjoie!, promoting Cubism.Noémi Blumenkranz-Onimus, "Montjoie! ou l'héroïque croisade pour une nouvelle culture", 1913, Paris, Klincksieck, tome 2, 1971Montjoie!, Gallica, Bibliothèque nationale de France (BnF) Juliette Roche and Albert Gleizes were married in September 1915.Fondation Gleizes, Chronologie {{webarchive|url=https://web.archive.org/web/20081112092816weblink |date=2008-11-12 }}In New York she took part in Dada activities with Marcel Duchamp and Francis Picabia,Burke, Carolyn (1999), "Recollecting Dada: Juliette Roche" in Sawelson-Gorse, Naomi, Women in Dada: Essays on Sex, Gender and Identity, Cambridge: MIT Press, pp. 546–577, retrieved 8 March 2015 The Gleizes' then traveled to Barcelona to exhibit in the Galeries Dalmau before returning to New York. collaborating with Duchamp in the preparation of the first exhibition of the Society of Independent Artists of 1917, and Duchamp submitted his infamous readymade Fountain.WEB,weblink Fountain, Marcel Duchamp, 1917, replica, 1964, Tate, tate.org.uk, 5 October 2018, Catalogue of the First Annual Exhibition of the Society of Independent ArtistsIn 1919 she returned to Paris and began writing La minéralisation de Dudley Craving Mac Adam, published in 1924, a story that tells of the adventures of Ather Cravan and other artists in exile in New York.Juliette Roche, La minéralisation de Dudley Craving Mac Adam, Centre PompidouIn 1920-21 she wrote État... Colloidal, published by the Chilean journalist Vicente Huidobro in the magazine Creación.Sobre la revista Creación (Spanish)In 1927, together with Albert Gleizes, they founded the {{Ill|Moly-Sabata|fr}}, a residence of artists in Sablons, which offered studios and workshops.Moly-Sabata / Fondation Albert Gleizes: Résidence d'artistes She continued to exhibit the rest of his life in group exhibitions.

Further reading

File:Albert Gleizes and Juliette Roche Gleizes, New York Tribune, 9 October 1915.jpg|Albert Gleizes and his wife Juliette Roche, published in the New York Tribune, New York, 9 October 1915File:Frederick William MacMonnies, Albert Gleizes, Jean Crotti, Yvonne Chastel Crotti, Francis Picabia, Juliette Roche Gleizes, Marcel Duchamp, New York Tribune, 24 October 1915.jpg|Frederick William MacMonnies, Albert Gleizes, Jean Crotti, Yvonne Chastel Crotti, Francis Picabia, Juliette Roche-Gleizes, Marcel Duchamp, New York Tribune, 24 October 1915

References

External links

{{Albert Gleizes|state=collapsed}}{{Authority control}}

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