|Želi ovaj predmet:||2|
|Stanje:||Polovan bez oštećenja|
|Plaćanje:||Plaćanje pre slanja (Ostalo)
Godina izdanja: Ostalo
veoma dobro stanje, bez ostecenja
Autor: Martin Urban, Postavka izložbe i tekst u katalogu
Naziv: Emil Nolde – Katalog izložbe u
Muzeju savremene umetnosti - 20.12.78 do 15.02.79.
Izdavač: Stiftung Seebull Ada und Emil Nolde
Jezik: Dvojezično izdanje-srpskohrvatsko-nemačko
Opis: Ilustrovano sa 56 reprodukcija izloženih dela
Od toga 12 tabli u punom koloru
Stanje: Odlično, Nekorišćena
Knjiga predstavlja katalog jedne od značajnijih izložbi održane u sada već zaboravljenom Muzeju savremene umetnosti (koji se “obnavlja” već punu deceniju).
Na izložbi su se mogla videti 166 dela značajnog umetnika Emila Noldea.
U katalogu je reprodukovano 56 radova od kojih 12 u punom koloru.
Postavku je osmislio i tekst u katalogu napisao Martin Urban, tadašnji direktor Noldeovog muzeja u Seebull-u, mestu gde je umetnik živeo od 1939. do 1945.
Tekst sadrži dve celine
Delo slikara Emila Noldea i
Emil Nolde-biografski pregled
Kraći predgovor napisao je Miodrag B. Protić dugogodišnji direktor i
osnivač Muzeja savremene umetnosti.
Emil Nolde (born Emil Hansen; 7 August 1867 – 13 April 1956) was a German-Danish painter and printmaker. He was one of the first Expressionists, a member of Die Brücke, and was one of the first oil painting and watercolor painters of the early 20th century to explore color. He is known for his brushwork and expressive choice of colors. Golden yellows and deep reds appear frequently in his work, giving a luminous quality to otherwise somber tones. His watercolors include vivid, brooding storm-scapes and brilliant florals.
Nolde`s intense preoccupation with the subject of flowers reflects his continuing interest in the art of Vincent van Gogh.
Emil Nolde was born as Emil Hansen near the village of Nolde (since 1920 part of the municipality of Burkal in Southern Jutland, Denmark), in the Prussian Duchy of Schleswig. He grew up on a farm. His parents, devout Protestants, were Frisian and Danish peasants. He realized his unsuitability for farm life and that he and his three brothers were not at all alike. Between 1884 and 1891, he studied to become a carver and illustrator in Flensburg, and worked in furniture factories as a young adult. He spent his years of travel in Munich, Karlsruhe and Berlin.
In 1889, he gained entrance into the School of Applied Arts in Karlsruhe. From 1892 to 1898 he was a drawing instructor at the school of the Museum of Industrial and Applied Arts (Industrie- und Gewerbemuseum; today the Textilmuseum, or Textile Museum) in St. Gallen, Switzerland. He eventually left this job to finally pursue his dream of becoming an independent artist. As a child he had loved to paint and draw, but he was already 31 by the time he pursued a career as an artist. When he was rejected by the Munich Academy of Fine Arts in 1898, he spent the next three years taking private painting classes, visiting Paris, and becoming familiar with the contemporary impressionist scene that was popular at this time. He married Danish actress Ada Vilstrup in 1902 and moved to Berlin, where he would meet collector Gustav Schiefler and artist Karl Schmidt-Rottluff, both of whom would advocate his work later in life.
He became a member of the revolutionary expressionist group Die Brücke (The Bridge), of Dresden, in 1906, upon the group`s invitation. This association lasted only until the end of the following year. From 1908 to 1910 he was a member of the Berlin Secession, before being excluded in 1910 due to a disagreement with the leadership. In 1912 he exhibited with Kandinsky’s Munich-based group Der Blaue Reiter (The Blue Rider); he had achieved some fame by this time and was able to support himself through his art. From 1902 he called himself after his birthplace.
Nolde was a supporter of the Nazi party from the early 1920s, having become a member of its Danish section. He expressed anti-semitic, negative opinions about Jewish artists, and considered Expressionism to be a distinctively Germanic style. This view was shared by some other members of the Nazi party, notably Joseph Goebbels and Fritz Hippler. .
However Hitler rejected all forms of modernism as `degenerate art`, and the Nazi regime officially condemned Nolde`s work. Until that time he had been held in great prestige in Germany. A total of 1,052 of his works were removed from museums, more than those of any other artist. Some were included in the Degenerate Art exhibition of 1937, despite his protests, including (later) a personal appeal to Nazi gauleiter Baldur von Schirach in Vienna. He was not allowed to paint—even in private—after 1941. Nevertheless, during this period he created hundreds of watercolors, which he hid. He called them the `Unpainted Pictures`.
In 1942 Nolde wrote:
There is silver blue, sky blue and thunder blue. Every color holds within it a soul, which makes me happy or repels me, and which acts as a stimulus. To a person who has no art in him, colors are colors, tones tones...and that is all. All their consequences for the human spirit, which range between heaven to hell, just go unnoticed.
After World War II, Nolde was once again honored, receiving the German Order of Merit, West Germany`s highest civilian decoration. He died in Seebüll (now part of Neukirchen).
Apart from paintings, Nolde`s work includes many prints, often in color, and watercolor paintings of varied subjects (landscapes, religious images, flowers, stormy seas and scenes from Berlin nightlife). A famous series of paintings covers the German New Guinea Expedition, visiting the South Seas, Moscow, Siberia, Korea, Japan, and China. The Schiefler Catalogue raisonné of his prints describes 231 etchings, 197 woodcuts, 83 lithographs, and 4 hectographs
ekspresionisticko slikarstvo, plavi jahac, kandinski, die bricke...