uthful audience, the Japanese Silkscreen painting focuses on some cultural heritage of some community somewhere-the writings on the images tell it all. It does take long to conceptualize the image-especially in terms of theme and the target audience. The background and the respective contents of the images help in contextualizing the contents and the theme of the images and this can be realized immediately you see the images. The Tag Body Spray ad is very lively while the Japanese Silkscreen painting is dull-in regards to images coloring. Generally, the difference in temporalities between these two images is based on the fact that the Tag Body Spray ad is a photo image while the Japanese Silkscreen image is a painting image.
Crow considers Warhol to be three in one person. The first Warhol is attributed to his life; the 2nd is in relation to his complex of interests, skills, sentiments passions and passion for art while the 3rd is attributed to experiments in nonelite culture far beyond the world of art. According to Crow, the works of Warhol were characterized by the impersonality of the images he chose and their presentation, the suspension in his work of any clear authorial voice and the passivity in the face of a media-saturated reality (Thomas, 5). The success of Warhol was highly increased by the fact that he was able to control the interpretation of his own work. Crow main argument was that Warhol produced his most powerful work through dramatization of the breakdown of commodity exchange despite the fact that his art was based on the ubiquity of the packaged commodity. In this essay, Crow tries to understand the works of Warhol and how he developed his paintings.
According to Crow, Warhol used his painting works to send-out different messages. The paintings of Warhol were for different seasons, for political reasons, community based and socio-economic in nature (Thomas, 9). For instance, Crow argued that Warhol painted the image of Elizabeth Taylor to