The possibilities of the domestic environment as a means of creative expression have been explored by a number of artists and individuals, even though their tools, methods, and end products may differ from those of John Ashbery. As they are likely to be of interest to visitors of these pages, the ARC has listed a selection of projects related to John Ashbery's Created Spaces here.
Some of these projects have been cited specifically by scholars in relation to Ashbery's Created Spaces; others have not been explored in relation to Ashbery, and are included for the added dimension they can provide to discussions of purposefully constructed domestic environments.
Olana, the home and estate of Frederic Edwin Church (see the ARC's Created Spaces page for information about the relationship between Olana and Ashbery's Created Spaces, or read David Kermani's article on Olana.)
Monticello, the "autobiographical masterpiece" of Thomas Jefferson (see the ARC's Created Spaces page for information about the relationship between Monticello and Ashbery's Created Spaces)
The reconstructed Francis Bacon Studio at Hugh Lane Gallery, Dublin, Ireland, which is also discussed in Julian Bell's article "The Cunning of Francis Bacon" (New York Review of Books, Volume 54, Number 8, 10 May 2007)
The apartment of Henry Darger, reconstructed at the Intuit Gallery and described in the book Henry Darger's Room: 851 Webster (search the ARC's online catalogue or jump to the index of Ashbery's influences and interests in the visual arts for more information about Darger's influence on Ashbery's book Girls on the Run)
Richard Prince's "Second House" in upstate New York
Keith Edmier's Bremen Towne, a large-scale sculptural reproduction of the interior spaces from the artist's childhood home, built for an exhibition at Bard College's Center for Curatorial Studies
The Edward Krasinki Studio in Warsaw, Poland, "an important venue for Polish avant-garde artists and critics" and "an important element of Edward Krasinski's work"
Mark Manders's "Self-Portrait as a Building," an ongoing series of evolving, fictional architecture plansHome Movie, the Chris Smith documentary about five unusual homes
Off the Map, PBS's look at "backyard paradises created by visionary artists ... around the world"
"At Home With Their Books," a mural by Elena Climent at New York University's Languages and Literatures building that depicts the writing spaces of Washington Irving, Edith Wharton, Zora Neale Hurston, Frank O'Hara, Jane Jacobs, and Pedro Pietri. Marcia Rock produced and directed a documentarythat chronicles the research and evolution of the mural.
The Environmental & Architectural Phenomenology Newsletter, "a forum and clearing house for research and design that incorporate a qualitative approach to environmental and architectural experience."