Ernst Ludwig Kirchner


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Synonyms for Ernst Ludwig Kirchner

German expressionist painter (1880-1938)

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References in periodicals archive ?
Others continued to explore time-honored genres such as self-portraiture, and a striking number of self-portraits punctuate the exhibition, including Matisse, Pablo Picasso, Egon Schiele, Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Marsden Hartley, Joseph Stella, and Jim Dine.
German Expressionism: Art and Society'' features works by Max Beckmann, Otto Dix, George Grosz, Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Oskar Kokoschka and 19 other artists who flourished in the first quarter of the 20th century.
The great German Expressionist Ernst Ludwig Kirchner is represented by the large, vibrantly-colored painting of Dodo and her Brother (1908-20).
Ernst Ludwig Kirchner (1880-1938) 26 May-2 September 2012 Fundacion Mapfre, Madrid Catalogue (Spanish) by Karin Schick et al ISBN 9788415253532 (hardback) 49 [euro] (Fundacion Mapfre)
Werner's uniqueness is furthered by the breadth of his art historical interests which extend well beyond the artists whose careers he started to include Jean Arp, Jean Fautrier, Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Yves Klein, Piero Manzoni, Francis Picabia, Kurt Schwitters, all of whose work he has shown at the gallery.
Among the 15 artists represented in the gift are Otto Dix, George Grosz, Erich Heckel, Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Gustav Klimt, Oskar Kokoschka, Emil Nolde, Christian Rohlfs and Egon Schiele.
2 million) in New York, while a work by Ernst Ludwig Kirchner also reached a new high when it was bought by the city's Neue Galerie for $38.
Several important European Expressionist artists were Edvard Munch (Norway), Ernst Ludwig Kirchner (Germany), Wassily Kandinsky (Russia), James Ensor (Belgium), Paul Klee (Switzerland), Oskar Kokoschka (Austria), and Max Beckmann (Germany).
As its title suggests, this book--a collection of essays from contributors to the Brucke centenary conference held at the University of Sussex in 2005--is directed towards readers already familiar with the work of the Brucke artists Erich Heckel, Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Max Pechstein and Karl Schmidt-Rottluff, who were based in Dresden from 1905 and were later joined by Otto Muller.
The century's first decade had already seen him influenced by the Utopian inclinations of German Expressionism; the exhibition's first gallery exploded in a gamut of flattened, colored planes, which envy nothing of Ernst Ludwig Kirchner or Otto Mueller's vibrant idylls.