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They used impersonal, mundane reality, irony, and parody to "defuse" the personal symbolism and "painterly looseness" of abstract expressionism.By contrast, the origins of pop art in post-War Britain, while employing irony and parody, were more academic.
However, the term is often credited to British art critic/curator Lawrence Alloway for his 1958 essay titled The Arts and the Mass Media, even though the precise language he uses is "popular mass culture".Pop art often takes imagery that is currently in use in advertising.Product labeling and logos figure prominently in the imagery chosen by pop artists, seen in the labels of Campbell's Soup Cans, by Andy Warhol.It is also associated with the artists' use of mechanical means of reproduction or rendering techniques.In pop art, material is sometimes visually removed from its known context, isolated, or combined with unrelated material.Even the labeling on the outside of a shipping box containing food items for retail has been used as subject matter in pop art, as demonstrated by Warhol's Campbell's Tomato Juice Box, 1964 (pictured).
In the United States, pop art was a response by artists; it marked a return to hard-edged composition and representational art.
This material of "found objects" such as advertising, comic book characters, magazine covers and various mass-produced graphics mostly represented American popular culture.
One of the collages in that presentation was Paolozzi's I was a Rich Man's Plaything (1947), which includes the first use of the word "pop", appearing in a cloud of smoke emerging from a revolver.
As the British viewed American popular culture imagery from a somewhat removed perspective, their views were often instilled with romantic, sentimental and humorous overtones.
By contrast, American artists, bombarded every day with the diversity of mass-produced imagery, produced work that was generally more bold and aggressive.
In London, the annual Royal Society of British Artists (RBA) exhibition of young talent in 1960 first showed American pop influences.