2009年9月13日 星期日

“When you think of artists today like Damien Hirst and Jeff Koons, who have armies of assistants virtually creating their work, does it really matter?” Mr. Elderfield said. “I don’t think it does. In de Kooning’s case, we know his hand is in all his work.”


army
(är') pronunciation
n., pl., -mies.
    1. A large body of people organized and trained for land warfare.
    2. often Army The entire military land forces of a country.
    3. A tactical and administrative military unit consisting of a headquarters, two or more corps, and auxiliary forces.
  1. A large group of people organized for a specific cause: the construction army that built the Panama Canal.
  2. A multitude; a host: An army of waiters served at the banquet. See synonyms at multitude.

[Middle English armee, from Old French, from Medieval Latin armāta, from Latin, feminine past participle of armāre, to arm, from arma, arms.]



2009/2?


About Stephen Sackur
en Sackur in the HardTalk studio
HARDtalk is broadcast on the BBC News Channel and BBC World News

Stephen Sackur, HARDtalk's presenter, has been a journalist with BBC News since 1986.

Before taking over on the BBC News 24 and BBC World flagship current affairs interview programme, he had been based in Brussels for three years as the BBC's Europe Correspondent.

Prior to this, Stephen was the BBC's Washington Correspondent from July 1997.

He has interviewed Presidents George W Bush and Bill Clinton, covered the 2000 US Presidential Elections, the Clinton scandal and impeachment trial.

Stephen has also been the BBC Middle East Correspondent in both Cairo (from 1992 to 1995) and Jerusalem (from 1995 to 1997), covering the peace process, the assassination of the Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin and the emergence of the Palestinian Authority under the late Yasser Arafat.

Stephen was appointed as a BBC Foreign Correspondent in 1990.

He was part of the BBC's team of correspondents covering the Gulf War, spending eight weeks with the British Army when the conflict began.

Stephen filming the programme introduction in Moscow
Stephen filming the programme introduction in Moscow

He was the first correspondent to break the story of the mass killing on the Basra road out of Kuwait City, marking the end of the war. He wrote a book about his experiences - On The Basra Road - named as one of the Books of the Year by The Spectator magazine.

He travelled back to Iraq just after the downfall of Saddam Hussein and filed the first television reports on Iraq's mass graves containing the bodies of thousands of victims of Saddam's regime.

Born in Lincolnshire, Stephen was educated at both Cambridge and Harvard universities.

He is married with three children.

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