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Devil's Advocate: The Art of Coop
Devil's Advocate: The Art of Coop
Devil's Advocate: The Art of Coop
Devil's Advocate: The Art of Coop

Devil's Advocate: The Art of Coop

Product ID : 19267021


Galleon Product ID 19267021
UPC / ISBN 0971237425
Shipping Weight 2.85 lbs
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Binding: Hardcover
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Model
Manufacturer Brand: Aperient Press
Shipping Dimension 10.1 x 10.1 x 0.9 inches
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Author Chris Cooper
Brand Brand: Aperient Press
Edition First
Number Of Pages 208
Package Quantity 1
Publication Date 2001-11-01
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5,094

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Devil's Advocate: The Art of Coop Features

  • Devil's Advocate Book. This book is a delight! A Complete comprehensive pictorial of Coops entire body of work

  • The book features his album covers, original paintings and Pop Culture Merchandise. The book also contains original sketches for the finished artworks and revealing commentary from Coop himself.

  • It is a must have for every Coop Collector and Art Historian!


About Devil's Advocate: The Art Of Coop

Yes, that's right, this fancy hardcover book reproduces tons of Coop's posters and stickers and thangs, all in color. Step right up. "While illustrating record covers and ads for Long Gone John Mermis of Sympathy for the Record Industry, Coop made the acquaintance of the popular poster artist Frank Kozik. With Frank's influence, Coop set off in a career direction that eventually put him on the same level enjoyed by the psychedelic poster artists (Griffin, Moscoso, Kelley & Mouse, etc.) three decades earlier. Doing poster work with name bands, like Rocket From The Crypt, Soundgarden, Nirvana, and the Lords of Acid, elevated Coop's public visibility, and with it his recognition. . But the number one, singular form of expression that regurgitated his name from ear-to-ear was his aptitude for emblematic imagery which began showing up on stickers. Common is the sight of plump female figures, in coy positions (sometimes femme devils), as pressure sensitive stickers, glaring off the back window of some young gentleman's primer grey old car (and a lot of new cars too). It is with this kind of exposure that the name Coop has come to typify art for many people who simply like visual stimuli. And, of course, this visual voice speaks just as clearly (but more permanently) in the form of tattoo design. As I mentioned in the beginning, Coop doesn't exploit the occult metaphysics of satanic malarkey. Why should he? This gifted wonder-boy is the devil himself." - from the forward by Robert Williams