Synonyms for alexandra_exter or Related words with alexandra_exter

mikhail_larionov              aleksandra_ekster              nadezhda_udaltsova              alexander_bogomazov              olga_rozanova              ivan_kliun              natalia_goncharova              lyubov_popova              mstislav_dobuzhinsky              konstantin_somov              liubov_popova              david_burliuk              varvara_stepanova              konstantin_korovin              ivan_puni              alexander_rodchenko              vadim_meller              david_shterenberg              pyotr_konchalovsky              vasily_polenov              alexandre_benois              isaac_levitan              vladimir_tatlin              jawlensky              boris_grigoriev              pavel_kuznetsov              el_lissitzky              rodchenko              marianne_von_werefkin              vadym_meller              leonid_pasternak              wladimir_burliuk              cubo_futurist              erik_bulatov              pavel_filonov              mikhail_vrubel              kuzma_petrov_vodkin              isaak_brodsky              abram_arkhipov              valentin_serov              aristarkh_lentulov              benois              léon_bakst              ilya_mashkov              serge_poliakoff              kazimir_malevich              victor_borisov_musatov              ilya_kabakov              alexej_von_jawlensky              wassily_kandinsky             

Examples of "alexandra_exter"
(Khidekel R.P. About three artists of the Kamerny Theatre. Alexandra Exter, Georgy Yakulov and Alexander Vesnin// Iskusstvo. - 1971. - № 5. p. 37-43)
Together with Wladimir Burliuk, David Burliuk, Vladimir Mayakovsky, Vasily Kamensky, and Alexandra Exter he was a member of the Futurist group Hylaea (Russian "Gilea").
Aleksandra Aleksandrovna Ekster (, ; 18 January 1882 – 17 March 1949), also known as Alexandra Exter, was a Russian painter (Cubo-Futurist, Suprematist, Constructivist) and designer of international stature who divided her life between Kiev, St. Petersburg, Moscow, Vienna, and Paris.
In 1925, V. Meller, together with Sonia Terk, Alexandra Exter, and Nathan Altman, participated in "Exposition Internationale des Modernes" ("Art Deco") in Paris. There, Meller was awarded a gold medal for his scenic design of the Berezil' theater. That same year, V.Meller participated in the "International Theater Exposition" in New York.
Ryback attended the art school in Kiev until 1916. He joined a progressive group of painters and was influenced by advocates of a modern Jewish literature such as David Bergelson and David Hofstein. The painters Alexander Bogomazov and Alexandra Exter were in Kiev at the time, and they taught him in 1913.
In collaboration with Amédée Ozenfant he established a free school where he taught from 1924, with Alexandra Exter and Marie Laurencin. He produced the first of his "mural paintings", influenced by Le Corbusier's theories, in 1925. Intended to be incorporated into polychrome architecture, they are among his most abstract paintings, featuring flat areas of color that appear to advance or recede.
In the fall of 1912 Liubov Popova and Nadezhda Udaltsova enrolled at "La Palette" following the advice of Alexandra Exter. According to Udaltzova, Jean Metzinger encouraged the students to the visit gallery and salons where Cubist works were exhibited. The price for a half-day classes was 40 francs per month. Metzinger's students at "La Palette" included , Jessica Dismorr, Nadezhda Udaltsova, Varvara Stepanova and Lyubov Popova.
Apollinaire eventually moved from Rome to Paris and became one of the most popular members of the artistic community of Paris (both in Montmartre and Montparnasse). His friends and collaborators in that period included Pablo Picasso, Henri Rousseau, Gertrude Stein, Max Jacob, André Salmon, André Breton, André Derain, Faik Konica, Blaise Cendrars, Pierre Reverdy, Alexandra Exter, Jean Cocteau, Erik Satie, Ossip Zadkine, Marc Chagall, Marcel Duchamp and Jean Metzinger. He became romantically involved with Marie Laurencin, who is often identified as his muse.
In Paris, she took drawing and art history courses at the Académie de la Grande Chaumière, the École Nationale Supérieure des Beaux-Arts, and the École du Louvre. In 1931 she began studying with Russian painter Alexandra Exter, whose classes in color theory and design were an important influence. Galerie Zak hosted an exhibition of her paintings in 1933, and the following year she returned to Cuba.
A special emphasis has been given to the collection of Russian avant-garde art. The museum spotlights works of world-famous artists of the turn of the 20th century: Kazimir Malevich, Alexandra Exter, Natalia Goncharova, Robert Falk, Ivan Pouni, Vladimir Baranov-Rossine and David Burlyuk (30 pieces). Visitors can also become acquainted with two compositions by Kandinsky’s friend Vladimir Izdebski, who is known for his “Salons de Paris” series after the revolution of 1917, and also a unique collection by the famous Georgian artist Niko Pirosmani.
Since the publication of his critical edition of the writings of Malewicz (Malevich) by Champ Libre, Paris 1975, he has engaged in research on the work of this artist and has published the four-volume "Kazimir Malewicz le peintre absolu" in April 2007 (Thalia Édition, Paris). Part of this work's documentation comprising the catalogue raisonné of the artist's plastic work was published in 2002 (Éditions Adam Biro, Paris) under the title "Kazimir Malewicz, Catalogue raisonné". In January 2016, for the fifth consecutive year Andrei Nakov gets Moral Rights over the work of Alexandra Exter.
By 1927 Cabrera found herself wanting to make money on her own and she wanted to become independent of her family. She moved to Paris to study art and religion at L'Ecole du Louvre She studied drawing and painting in Paris with theatrical Russian exile Alexandra Exter. Cabrera lived in Paris for 11 years and returned home in 1938. After graduating from art school, she chose not to become an artist as expected. Instead she chose to move back to Cuba to study Afro-Cuban culture, especially their traditions and folklore.Lydia Cabrera is a creative writer who writes in order to retell the history of Cuba. She worked closely with Fernando Ortiz even though she was younger than him.
Edward Dickson Reeder (6 February 1912 in Fort Worth, Texas – 8 May 1970) was an American artist and member of the Fort Worth Circle. He was the eldest child of Dean W. and Edwina Reeder. Reeder graduated from Central High School, Fort Worth in 1930, and went on to study at the Arts Students League in New York. In 1933 Reeder went to Taxco, Guerrero, Mexico. Here he studied with the artist and portraitist Wayman Adams. During the 1930s Reeder worked in London and Paris- in the latter city he studied abstraction under Alexandra Exter. He met the artist Flora Blanc in 1937 and they married on 11 December 1937 in New York. The couple moved back to Fort Worth in 1940.
Tairov developed what he called "Synthetic Theatre" which incorporated ballet, opera, circus, music hall, and dramatic elements. He believed theatre was its own art and was not merely a means for transmitting literature. His productions were not subservient to their text. The acting school Tairov developed was to train a company of "master actors" who would excel in all of the elements of Synthetic Theatre and become the primary creators of performances. Tairov's productions employed Constructivist sets. One of his primary designers was Alexandra Exter who created sets and costumes for "Famira Kifared", "Salome" and "Romeo and Juliet". Her designs can be seen in the 1924 film "Aelita Queen of Mars" for which she used celluloid and metal for the Martian costumes.
In 1911–1913 Alexander Osmerkin moved to Kiev to continue his education in art. He attended classes at Kiev Professional School of Art. In Kiev he met Alexandra Exter and other avant-garde artists, who cast influenced on his vision and style. Although he cited Paul Cézanne as his main influence, Osmerkin absorbed from many sources and styles, before he created his own. He turned to Fauvism after seeing works of Henri Matisse and André Derain and other Fauvists. He visited St. Petersburg several times to study art at museums, and also made numerous landscapes in his own manner blending classical St. Petersburg cityscapes with his Fauvist touch. Eventually he settled in Moscow and joined Ilya Mashkov artistic studio. He followed his teacher and became the youngest artist in "The Jack of Diamond" group.
In 1913 Tairov moved to Moscow. There he joined a corporation of attorneys at law and could continue a comfortable career. Instead Tairov established himself as important anti-realist director. With his wife, the actress Alisa Koonen, he founded the Kamerny (Chamber) Theatre in 1914; it became the center of experimental creativity for many Russian actors, artists, writers, and musicians. Tairov was the first director in Russia to stage The Threepenny Opera by Bertolt Brecht. He staged classical play of Kalidasa - "Sakuntala", plays of Valery Bryusov, Eugene O'Neill, J.B. Priestley, Oscar Wilde, and other contemporary writers. Tairov collaborated with such artists as Alexandra Exter, Pavel Kuznetsov, Sergei Soudeikin, Mikhail Larionov, Natalya Goncharova, Vladimir Pohl, Inayat Khan and others. Tairov's Acting Studio became extremely popular among aspiring actors such as Vera Karalli, Yevgeni Lebedev, and others. He worked with composers Sergei Prokofiev, A. Aleksandrov, Georgi Sviridov, and Dmitri Kabalevsky.
Housed in the Museum Bellrive, the Applied Art Collection includes over 15,000 pieces and is one of the most important collections of international applied art in Switzerland. Originally assembled as a study collection by the Museum of Art and Design, the collection contains diverse objects in the areas of glass, ceramics, textiles and furniture spanning the 19th and 20th centuries. In geographical terms, it concentrates on Europe, the USA and modern Japan. The quality of the collection is high and contains examples of work by well-known artists, designers and craftspeople. It is justly famous for its Jugendstil department, which contains works by William Morris, Emile Gallé, René Lalique, Hermann Obrist and Henry van de Velde. It has a well-known collection of marionettes and puppets that includes works by Sophie Taeuber-Arp and Alexandra Exter. The museum's collection of musical instruments is composed of around 200 historic pieces. Its glass department is particularly strong in objects made from 1880 to after 1970 and includes glass designed and/or made by Jaroslava Brychtová and Stanislav Libenský, Pavel Hlava, Eric Höglund, Livio Seguso and Jan Zoritchak. The Studio Glass generation of artists is represented in objects by, among others, Dale Chihuly, Erwin Eisch, Marvin Lipofsky, Harvey Littleton and Mary Shaffer.