# 21673

Various artists; JOHNSON, Phyllis (publisher)

Aspen. (Complete run of 10 issues)

$16,500.00 AUD

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American magazine Aspen, “the first three-dimensional magazine”, was published in ten issues between 1965 and 1971. It was edited by Phyllis Johnson and featured contributions from many renowned and influential artists, among them Andy Warhol, William S. Burroughs, John Cage, Merce Cunningham, Marcel Duchamp, Sol LeWitt, Laszlo Moholy-Nagy, John and Yoko Ono, Robert Rauschenberg, LaMont Young. The ten issues cover Pop Art, conceptual art, minimalist art, postmodern critical theory, new voices in British arts and culture, the Fluxus group, art and literature of the psychedelic drug movement, and Asian art and philosophy.

‘The editor Phyllis Johnson, who used to spend her winters in Aspen, Colorado, understood that the great spirit of experimentation that defined the art scene in the sixties demanded a new form of presentation. This is how ASPEN. The Multimedia Magazine in a Box was born in 1965. It was the first ever three-dimensional magazine. Subscribers received a box containing material for reading, listening, smelling, observing. John Cage, Merce Cunningham, Marcel Duchamp, Yoko Ono, Robert Rauschenberg, The Velvet Underground and Andy Warhol, among others, collaborated in the project until its demise in 1971. Following the tradition of Marcel Duchamp’s boîte-en-valise, or ‘portable museum’, ASPEN is considered a masterpiece of experimental art and institutional critique.’ – Museu d’Art Contemporani de Barcelona website  https://www.macba.cat/en/exhibitions-activities/exhibitions/aspen-multimedia-magazine-box

Complete sets in good condition are extremely rare. This set is entirely complete, with the exception of two minor subscription forms (no doubt completed and returned to receive the next issue!). The boxes show edge wear as usual and the two flimsy card boxes are presented flattened, as they were originally acquired. There is occasional light foxing to a few of the contents. The collection of ephemeral and creative material in Aspen is one of the highlights of artistic publishing in the 1960s.


Aspen No. 1. The Black Box

Lettered black card box, 315 x 235 mm, rubbed, corners split.

Contents: Nine unnumbered items, including advertisements folder. Designed by George Lois, Tom Courtos, and Ralph Tuzzo. Published 1965 by Roaring Fork Press, NYC.

1 Box. Black hinged box, 9-1/2 by 12-1/2 by 3/4 inches, printed with large letter A. Contains the following seven pieces.

2 Jazz: A Cool Duel. Three perspectives on jazz, from three active musicians. In Praise of Dixieland (Freddie Fisher) / In Defense of Latter-Day Jazz (Jon Hendricks) / In Explanation of All Jazz (Chuck Israels)

3 Phonograph recording. Two sides of jazz. Side A: St. James Infirmary Blues performed by Peanuts Hucko, Yank Lawson, Clancy Hayes, Lou Stein, Lou McGarrity, and Morey Field, taped at the 1964 Aspen Jazz Party. Side B: Israel by the Bill Evans Trio, from Verve 8613, “Bill Evans Trio ’65”.

4 Ski-Roaming, Lift-Shunning, Mountain-Touring. Denis Higgins and John Henry Auran on the pleasures of cross-country skiing.

5 A Sanctuary for Deer, Peacocks, and People. Peggy Clifford visits Stillwater ranch, home of architect-planner Frederic Benedict.

6 The Hide-and-Seek Bird of the Timberline. Timothy Thomas and Tony Gauba on the white-tailed ptarmigan.

7 Configurations of the New World. Extracts from thirteen papers presented at the 15th annual International Design Conference in Aspen.

8 A letter from Phyllis Johnson. A letter to subscribers from publisher Phyllis Johnson.

9 Our Ad Gallery, a black folder, 9-1/8 by 12 inches. Encloses a color booklet, 36pp, 7-7/8 by 8-3/8 inches, about IBM’s pavillion at the New York World’s Fair; a color booklet, 26pp, 3-7/8 by 8-5/8 inches, for Fabergé “Make-Op” cosmetics; a color sheet for Grant’s scotch, 9 by 12 inches; a folded color sheet for Xerox, 17 by 11 inches; a black and white sheet for Adele Simpson, 8-3/4 by 10-5/8 inches; a green and white sheet for the Seven Arts Book Society, 8-7/8 by 10-1/2 inches.


Aspen No. 2. The White Box

Lettered white card box, 322 x 250 mm, rubbed, corners split.

Contents: Seven unnumbered items; no advertisements. Designed by Frank Kirk, with Tony Angotti. Published 1966 by Roaring Fork Press, NYC.

1 Box. White hinged box, 9-1/2 by 12-1/2 by 3/4 inches. Contains the following six pieces.

2 Scriabin: Again and Again. Faubion Bowers on the work and life of Russian composer Alexander Scriabin.

3 Phonograph recording. Works by Alexander Scriabin,performed by Daniel Kunin. Recorded by Aspen Magazine March 23, 1966, at Steinway Hall.

4 Ski Racing: Edging the Possible. Martin Luray on the mystique of downhill skiing.

5 The Robert Murrays. A visit with the residents of a simple, site-friendly mountain home, by Pegggy Clifford.

6 Farewell to a Canyon. The demise of Glenwood Canyon, documented by an anonymous author.

7 The Young Outs vs. The Establishment. Seventeen excerpts from papers presented at the Aspen Film Conference.


Aspen No. 3. The Pop Art issue

Lettered blue card box with Andy Warhol design, 318 x 230 mm, edges rubbed.

Contents: Eleven items, all but two of them numbered (items 9 and 10 unnumbered in the original), plus loose advertisements. Designed by Andy Warhol and David Dalton. Published December 1966 by Roaring Fork Press, NYC.

1 Box. Hinged box, 9-1/2 by 12-1/2 by 3/4 inches. Imitates a brand-name detergent box on front and back. An ad for Verve Records is printed inside the bottom. Contains sections 2 through 11, and ads.

2 Music, Man, That’s Where It’s At. Folder, enclosing items 3 through 6; resembles a contemporary press kit for a rock and roll band.

3 The View from the Bandstand: Life Among the Poobahs.The Velvet Underground’s Lou Reed on rock and roll music.

4 The View from the Critic’s Desk: Orpheus Plugs In. New York Times critic Robert Shelton on rock and roll music.

5 The View from the Dance Floor: “…it’s – the – on-ly – ra-dio – sta-tion / that’s – ne-ver – off – the – air.” Bob Chamberlain on rock and roll music.

6 Phonograph recording. Peter Walker / John Cale. Side A: White Wind by Peter Walker, musical director for Tim Leary’s touring psychedelic celebration. Side B: Loop by John Cale, of the Velvet Underground.

7 Homeward Bound: The Rand House. Profile of a rustic, owner-built home, and its residents, by Bob Chamberlain.

8 Twelve Paintings from the Powers’ Collection. Twelve cards reproducing artworks in the collection of Thomas Powers, annotated with comments by the artists and the collector. Includes works by Rosenquist; Riley; Warhol; Lichtenstein; Oldenburg; de Kooning; Johns; Noland.

9 Underground movie Flip Book. Snippets from Jack Smith’s “Buzzards Over Bagdad” and Andy Warhol’s “Kiss.”

10 Ten Trip Ticket Book. Resembling a book of tickets, excerpts from fourteen papers (including one by Leary) presented at the Berkeley Conference on LSD.

11 The Plastic Exploding Inevitable. The Warhol Factory’s one-shot underground newspaper.

12 Advertisements, loose sheets. Includes a black and white sheet for Paraphernalia, 8-1/2 by 11-1/2 inches; a black, red and white sheet for Guild Musical Instruments, 9 by 12 inches; a black, brown and white pamphlet for Vanguard Records, 14 by 8-1/2 inches, folded vertically into fourths; a poster for Fladell, Winston, Pennette, 15-7/8 by 22-7/8 inches, folded into quarters; subscription form for Aspen, 8-1/2 by 10-5/8 inches, folds to make its envelope.


Aspen No. 4. The McLuhan issue

Lettered white card box, 308 x 230 mm, foxed, edges rubbed, lower joint split.

Contents: Nine numbered items, including advertisements folder. Designed by Quentin Fiore. Published Spring 1967 by Roaring Fork Press, NYC.

1 Box. Hinged box 9-1/2 by 12-1/2 by 3/4 inches. Illustrated with a circuit board, with wraparound text continuing inside the box. Contains sections 2 through 9.

2 The Medium Is the Massage. Poster-sized mosaic of pages from The Medium Is the Massage by McLuhan and Quentin Fiore.

3 The TV Generation. Poster of a color photo taken at the Tribal Stomp at San Francisco’s Avalon Ballroom. Text on reverse side.

4 Diary: How to Improve the World (You Will Only Make Matters Worse). Random observations by John Cage.

5 The Electronics of Music. Essay on electronic music by Faubion Bowers and Daniel Kunin.

6 Phonograph recording. A Recorded Sampler of Electronic Music. Side A: In Memoriam of Edgar Varèse, by Mario Davidovsky. Side B: Horn, by Gordon Mumma.

7 The Braille Trail. Bob Lewis and Alfred Etter describe a nature trail for the blind.

8 Psycles. Excerpts from The Bikeriders, Danny Lyon’ book about the Chicago Outlaws motorcycle club. Prefaced by a meditation on motorcycling by Bob Chamberlain.

9 Advertisements. A magenta folder, 8-7/8 by 11-3/4 inches, with wraparound text in white. Encloses a green and white pamphlet for the Aspen Music Festival, 15-1/2 by 9 inches, folded vertically into fourths; a folded sheet for the Sierra Club, 8-1/2 by 11 inches; a color booklet from United Airlines, 16pp, 7 by 5-3/8 inches; a sheet for MGB autos, 8-1/2 by 11 inches, printed on both sides; a color booklet for Remy Martin, 8pp, 3-3/4 by 5-1/4 inches; a color pamphlet for Gordon’s cocktails, 18 by 6 inches, accordion-folded vertically into sixths; a blue, red, and white card for St. Raphael aperatif, 3-1/4 by 6 inches; a newsletter from Something Else Press, 17 by 11 inches, folded once to make four pages; subscription form for Aspen, 8-1/2 by 10-5/8 inches, folds to make its envelope.


Aspen Nos. 5+6. The Minimalism issue

Lettered black card box, 210 x 210 mm, rubbed, foxed.

Contents: Twenty-eight numbered items, including advertisements folder. Edited and designed by Brian O’Doherty, art direction by David Dalton and Lynn Letterman. Published Fall-Winter 1967 by Roaring Fork Press, NYC.

1 Box. Two-piece box, 8-1/4 by 8-1/4 by 2-1/8 inches. White box of two nearly identical halves, title on side in inconspicuous type. Contains sections 2 through 28.

2 Contents. Editor’s description of items included with this issue.

3 Three Essays. Essays with post-modern perspectives. (Barthes / Kubler / Sontag)

4 Phonograph recording. Beckett / Gabo & Pevsner. Side A: Samuel Beckett’s Text for Nothing #8 (1958), read by Jack MacGowan. Side B: The Realistic Manifesto (1920), by Naum Gabo and Noton Pevsner, read by Naum Gabo.

5 Phonograph recording. Burroughs / Robbe-Grillet. Side A: Excerpts from Nova Express (1964), by William Burroughs, read by the author. Side B: “Now the shadow of the southwest column…” an excerpt from Jealousy (1957), by Alain Robbe-Grillet, read by the author. Translation of side B in item 23.

6 Phonograph recording. Feldman / Cage. Side A: The King of Denmark, by Morton Feldman, realized by Max Neuhaus in 1967. Side B: Fontana Mix-Feed, Nov. 6, 1967, by John Cage, realized by Max Neuhaus. Score of side A in item 20. Score of side B in item 21.

7 Maze model part 3. Cardboard model part. Mates with item 9.

8 Maze model part 2. Cardboard model part. Mates with item 27.

9 Maze model part 4. Cardboard model part. Mates with item 7.

10 Maze model part 6. Cardboard model part. Mates with item 25.

11 Maze model part 7. Cardboard model part. Mates with item 26.

12 Phonograph recording. Merce Cunningham. Side A: Space, Time and Dance (1952), by Merce Cunningham. Side B: Further Thoughts (1967), an interview with Cunningham.

13 Phonograph recording. Duchamp / Huelsenbeck. Side A: Marcel Duchamp, The Creative Act (1956). Side B: Richard Huelsenbeck, Four poems from Phantastiche Gebete(1916), and Marcel Duchamp, Some Texts from L’Infinitif(1912-1920).

14 The Russian Desert: A Note on the State of Our Knowledge. Douglas MacAgy on Russian art history.

15 Conditionnement. Reverse side: Repair. A poem by Michael Butor, translated by Michael Benedikt.

16 Poem, March 1966. Conceptual poetry by Dan Graham.

17 Serial Project #1. Description of an installation at Dwan Gallery by Sol Lewitt.

18 Seven Translucent Tiers. A grid study in three dimensions, by Mel Bochner.

19 Structural Play #3. Description of a performance piece by Brian O’Doherty.

20 The King of Denmark. Part of a musical score by Morton Feldman; recording at item 6.

21 Fontana Mix. Musical score by John Cage; recording at item 6.

22 Drawings for The Maze. Illustrates and describes a model by Tony Smith, included in this issue. Its eight pieces are numbered items 7 through 11 and 25 through 27.

23 Translation of Jealousy (Recorded excerpt). A translation by Richard Howard of the excerpt read by Robbe-Grillet on item 5.

24 Four Films by Four Artists. Reel of super-8 film, comprising four film clips by Richter; Moholy-Nagy; Morris & Van der Beek; Rauschenberg

Included in some copies in lieu of the film spool was a note from the publisher promising that the reel of film would be mailed seperately.

25 Maze model part 5. Cardboard model part. Mates with item 10.

26 Maze model part 8. Cardboard model part. Mates with item 11.

27 Maze model part 1. Cardboard model part. Mates with item 8.

28 Advertisements/Advertisements. Folder, enclosing a sheet for Artforum, 8 by 22 inches, accordion-folded to 8 inches square; sheet for from Wesleyan University Press advertising John Cage’s Silence and A Year from Sunday, 8 by 22 inches, folded twice to 8 inches square; a checklist of Something Else Press books and Great Bear pamphlets, 8-1/2 by 11 inches; a die-cut, color brochure for Bolex super-8 projectors, 9 by 8-3/8 inches, folded to 3-1/8 by 6 inches; subscription form for Aspen, 8-1/2 by 10-5/8 inches, folds to make its envelope (misfolded, to fit in this box); green, black, and white Aspen renewal order form, 6-1/4 by 7-1/4 inches, with perforated detachable envelope.


Aspen No. 6A. The Performance Art issue

Printed mailing envelope, 270 x 185 mm, flap town open when opened, light creases.

Contents: Fifteen items, all but one of them numbered (item 4 not numbered in the original); no advertisements. Edited by Jon Hendricks. Published Winter 1968-69 by Roaring Fork Press, Inc.

1 Envelope. Printed mailing envelope, 7-1/2 by 10-1/2 inches. Designed by Ralph Ortiz.

2 Peace Object. Notes and collage by Lil Picard, dated 20 October 1967.

3 Sky/Change. Notes on a projected sky environment by Geoffrey Hendricks, dated Fall 1967.

4 No. Notes for an event arranged by Kate Millett for performance at Judson Gallery on 21 October 1967.

5 Push and Pull: A Furniture Comedy for Hans Hoffman.Description and notes for a performance by Allan Kaprow.

6 Program Notes for “Soft Transformations.” Notes for an evening of performance art with Nam June Paik, Charlotte Moorman, Takahiko Iimura and others, and films by Jud Yalkut in cooperation with Nam June Paik.

7 The Diagram of Projection of “White Calligraphy.” Notes for a performance by Takahiko Iimura at the Judson Gallery, October 1967.

8 Descriptive letter of our summer in Easthampton. A letter from Ken Jacobs to John Hendricks of Judson Gallery, describing a film experiment.

9 Viking Dada. Illustrated collage of newsclipping and memos on provo action by Al Hansen.

10 Divisions and Rubble. Notes for a performance by Carolee Schneemann at Judson gallery.

11 Heavy Yoga. Text starts: “In this piece which began at 4 pm…”. Description of a performance by Steve Rose, dated 28 November 1967.

12 Destruction Theater Manifesto. Notes on performance by Ralph Ortiz.

13 Labyrinths and Psychological Stress. Notes on performance by Jean Toche.

14 Deteriorations. Notes by Bici Hendricks.

15 Some Notes. Notes by Jon Hendricks, dated 7 February 1969. On the reverse, a description of this issue’s origin and a list of its contents.


Aspen No. 7. The British issue

Lettered and decorated white card box, 250 x 250 mm, flattnened, corners split. The card for this issue’s box is much flimsier than previous issues. The box shipped flat and assembled by the recipient, however because it was so weak in is usually found somewhat squashed. In this occasion it has been left flattened again as originally issued.

Contents: Fourteen numbered items (though the box states that this issue comprises fifteen sections, section number 15 apparently does not exist); no advertisements. Edited by Mario Amaya, designed by John Kosh. Published Spring-Summer 1970 by Roaring Fork Press, NYC.

1 Box. Hinged box, 10 by 9-1/2 by 1-1/4 inches, shipped flat. Box designed by Richard Smith. After assembly, contains sections 2 through 14.

2 British Knickers. Sewing pattern by Ossie Clark.

3 Aspen order form, 5-1/2 by 8-1/2 inches.

4 The Gay Atomic Coloring Book. Drawings by Eduardo Paolozzi.

5 Five essays and one fiction. Twenty-four page book. Includes writing by Lucie-Smith; Ballard; Finch; Instone; Amaya; Robinson

6 Souvenir no. 1. Kitsch found by Peter Blake.

7 Souvenir no. 2. Kitsch found by Peter Blake.

8 The Lennon Diary 1969. Diary of the future, by John Lennon. Facsimile pocket diary for 1969, written November 1968.

9 Lyrics. Folder enclosing items 10 and 11, printed with text of Ono, Lennon and Tavener phonograph recordings.

10 Phonograph recording. John Tavener / Christopher Logue. Side A: Three Songs for Surrealists by John Tavener, words by Edward Lucie-Smith. Text printed on item 9. Side B: Christopher Logue Reads “New Numbers”

11 Phonograph recording. Yoko Ono & John Lennon. Side A: Song for John and No Bed for Beatle John by Yoko Ono. Text printed in item 9. Side B: Radio Play by John Lennon.

12 Europa & Her Bull. Typographical triptych by John Furnival.

13 Wave/rock. Concrete poetry by Ian Hamilton Finlay.

14 Notes on Rumpelstiltskin. Drawings by David Hockney.


Aspen No. 8. The Fluxus issue

Lettered paper folder in the shape of a record sleeve, 280 x 280 mm, light toning.

Contents: Fourteen numbered items; no advertisements. Edited by Dan Graham, designed by George Maciunas. Published Fall-Winter [1970-71] by Aspen Communications Inc., NYC.

1 Folder. Printed with editorial note, table of contents, and brief biographies of contributing artists. Cover painting by Jo Baer. Encloses sections 2 through 14.

2 In Place of a Lecture. Three Musics for Two Voices. Text by Eleanor Antin and David Antin.

3 Hot / Cold Book. Book of terms describing similar and opposite physical properties, and hierarchies among them. By Terry Atkinson and Michael Baldwin.

4 1 + 1 for One Player and Amplified Table-Top. A musical score by Philip Glass.

5 Phonograph recording. Jackson LacLow / La Monte Young.Side A: Young Turtle Assymetries by Jackson MacLow, chance-generated poems for five simultaneous readers, explained in item 10. Side B: Drift Study 31 1 69 by La Monte Young, explained in item 7.

6 Lead Shot, a description of a sculptural project by Richard Serra. Reverse: Pendulum Music, by Steve Reich, a description of an audio study.

7 Notes on Continuous Periodic Composite Sound Waveform Environment Realizations. Notes on oscillating drones, by La Monte Young. Phonograph recording at item 5.

8 Three Distributions. “People Plan,”schematic drawings; “Lecture on moving,” text; and, on the reverse side, “Selection of Slides from ‘North East Passing’,” photos. By Yvonne Rainer.

9 Art & Vision: Mach Bands. Essay on physiological rules of perception, by Jo Baer.

10 Introduction to the Young Turtle Assymetries.Description of chance-generated poems for simultaneous performance, by Jackson MacLow, with text on five detachable cards. Phonograph recording at item 5.

11 Ecologic Projects. Including “Cancelled Crop,” by Dennis Oppenheim. Reverse: “Los Angeles Project,” by Robert Morris; “Forest Project” and “Notes on Ecologic Projects” by Dennis Oppenheim. Descriptions of several large-scale environmental works.

12 Strata a Geophotographic Fiction. Text by Robert Smithson.

13 Parking Lot. Cover title: Detail of Surface. From Thirtyfour Parking Lots (1967) by Edward Ruscha.

14 Aspen subscription form [MISSING]


Aspen No. 9. The Psychedelic issue

Psychedelic coloured card folder, 320 x 238 mm, a few creases and short split to spine.

Contents: Thirteen numbered items; no advertisements. Edited by Angus MacLise and Hetty MacLise. Published Winter-Spring [1971] by Roaring Fork Press, NYC.

1 Dream of Goeralegan. Text and illustration by Don Snyder.

2 From The Invasion of Thunderbolt Pagoda. Color photographs by Ira Cohen and Bill Devore.

3 Musical Scores and Glyphs. Drawing in Mayan style, by Aymon de Sales, and a poem.

4 Triptych. Drawings by Dale Wilbourn.

5 Lumagraphs. Perforated sheet of gummed stamps printed with color photographs of female nudes, by Don Snyder.

6 Benno Friedman’s Westerns. Frames from classic Western films, chemically stained by Benno Friedman.

7 Letter to Diane and Shelley from Vali. Text & drawings by Vali, photos by Diane Rochlin.

8 Poetry Sheet. Poetry by Gerard Malanga, Paolo Lionni, Nikki Grand, Harvey Cohen and John Cale. Reverse side printed with transformations of a photo by P. Zimmer.

9 The Soul of the Word. Text and calligraphic designs by Marian Zazeela.

10 Dream Music. LaMonte Young on oneiric music. Reverse side: Keyboard Study #2, a circular musical score by Terry Riley.

11 Phonograph recording. Audio: Joyous Lake / Spontaneous Sound. Side A: The Joyous Lake by Elsen Standlee, Raja Samyana, Angus MacLise, Ziska, and Hetty MacLise. Side B: Spontaneous Sound by Christopher Tree on a collection of 150 instruments.

12 Sentential Metaphrastic. Poem by Lionel Ziprin, illustrated with a photograph by Tom Carroll.

13 Printed folder, 9-3/8 by 12-5/8 inches. Inside printed with table of contents. Folder designed by Hetty MacLise. Encloses sections 2 through 13, and a sheet of translucent paper laid atop them.

14 Aspen subscription form [MISSING]


Aspen No. 10. The Asia issue

Two card sheets to form a box, lettered in Chinese characters, 395 x 280 mm (unassembled, lightly creased). This box was shipped flat and is very flimsy.

Contents: Fifteen numbered items; no advertisements. No editorial credits. Published 1971 by Aspen Communications Inc., NYC.

1 Clearing Autumn Skies Over Mountains and Valleys.Painting by Kuo Hsi (1020-1090), and an essay on the painting, by Allen Atwell.

2 Thou Art That. An essay on Hinduism by Michael Thomas, and five photos of Indian temple sculpture by Kenneth Metzner.

3 The Yama Tanka. Essay on a Tibetan hanging scroll, by Allen Atwell.

4 Indian Miniature Paintings. Text and photos by Allen Atwell.

5 First Time Round. Zen retreat diaries by Gary Snyder.

6 Monkeys. A screen painted by Hasegawa Tokaku (1539-1610), and an unsigned note on the work.

7 Waves. A screen painted by Ogata Korin (1658-1716), and a note on the work, from a Metropolitan Museum of Art publication.

8 The Idea In the Brush and the Brush In the Idea.Exemplary calligraphy, and title essay by Ching Ying.

9 A Mountain Village in Clearing Mist. Painting by Ying Yu-Chien, with an unsigned note on the work, and an essay by Osvald Siren.

10 Tagasode (Whose Sleeves?). Screen painted by an anonymous artist in the 17th century, and an unsigned note on the work.

11 Noh and Kyogen Plays. Screen painted by an anonymous artist of the 17th century, and an unsigned note on the work.

12 Treatise on Understanding. Calligraphy by Tung Ch’i-ch’ang (1555-1636) of a text by philosopher Chou Tun-i (1017-1073), with translation and directions to make a kite of the page.

13  [Section 13 is missing from all copies].

14 Aspen order form.

15 Box top. Assembled, 9-1/8 by 13-3/8 by 2 inches; shipped flat. Box designed by Nori Sinoto.

15a Box bottom. Assembled, 9 by 13-1/4 by 2 inches; shipped flat. After assembly, Items 15 and 15a mate to hold items 1 through 14.


A single complete run of Aspen is recorded in Australian collections (National Gallery of Australia Research Library).