Synonyms for boeckl or Related words with boeckl

schabl              nocke              dorfer              plottke              zellhofer              bermbach              klotzner              stussi              nietlispach              kurnicki              taillepierre              hansenrasmus              preissler              luckhardt              fehringer              jacobfrank              oppitz              plaikner              steinbachwalter              poltera              lucieer              unterkircher              gartmann              roetschmatthias              landvoigt              hellmer              leinemann              aueralois              borowskikarl              mignod              dittert              salisch              trebesiner              schmeckenbecher              graewe              schnelldorfer              rydl              laipenieks              schooftim              kostan              munggenast              dureville              feiersinger              renkewitz              equiluz              wendelauritz              fleschen              atzorn              borchmeyer              larsenjens             



Examples of "boeckl"
1990: Herbert-Boeckl-Award for Modern European Painting.
2003 Receives Herbert-Boeckl-Preis for his lifework
Susanne Wenger was born to Swiss and Austrian parents, attended the School of Applied Arts in Graz and the Higher Graphical Federal Education and Research Institute and then studied at the Academy of Fine Arts Vienna alongside, among others, Herbert Boeckl.
Soshana returned to Vienna with her son and eventually gave Beys full custody. In 1951, she enrolled at the University of Applied Arts in Vienna and in 1952 to the Academy of Fine Arts Vienna, where she painted under the guidance of Prof. Sergius Pauser, Albert Paris Gütersloh and Prof. Herbert Boeckl. Unhappy with academic art practice, she relocated in Paris, France in 1952.
Ardelle Kloss Sanderson (born April 12, 1916; died September 15, 2011 in Lake Placid, NY) was an American figure skater who competed in pair skating and ice dancing. She trained in Lake Placid under coach Willi Boeckl and competed with partner Roland Janson. She and Janson won the bronze medal in ice dance at the 1937 United States Figure Skating Championships and captured the bronze in pairs the following year.
The focus of the work of the Austrian sculptor and painter Hortensia is the human figure. "Hortensia Fussy continues a development of visual arts in Austria, which starts with Gustav Klimt and Egon Schiele and has been continued by artists such as the painter Herbert Boeckl and the sculptor Josef Pillhofer. The greatest influence on Hortensia Fussys artistic career however was by the renowned Austrian sculptor Fritz Wotruba."
By the 1940-41 season the Guild boasted among its 43 members, some of the most elite instructors of the time - Walter Arian, Toronto Skating Club, Norval Baptie, Chevy Chase Ice Palace, Washington, D.C.; Willy Boeckl, The Skating Club, Inc., N.Y.; Willie Frick, The Skating Club of Boston; Gustav Lussi, Philadelphia Skating Club & Humane Society; Maribel Vinson Owen, East Bay Iceland; Nathan Wally, Cleveland Skating Club; and Edi Scholdan, Boston Arena. Edi Scholdan and Maribel Vinson Owen were later killed on their way to the 1961 World Championships when their plane, Sabena Flight 548 crashed on approach just outside Brussels, Belgium.
After retiring from skating, he moved to the United States and became a coach. In 1938, Willy Boeckl (the spelling was changed sometime after he arrived in the United States) was one of thirteen prominent figure skating instructors from the United States and Canada, who met in Lake Placid, New York for the purpose of forming an association of figure skating instructors. This distinguished group became known as the American Skaters Guild (the name was later changed to the Professional Skaters Guild of America in 1950, and again to the current name of the Professional Skaters Association). Willy became the first president of the guild; Willie Frick its first vice-president, and Walter Arian, second vice-president.
The American Skaters Guild was the first skating teachers organization in North America. On August 10, 1938, a meeting took place of thirteen prominent figure skating coaches from the U.S. and Canada. The meeting took place in Lake Placid, N.Y. and was for the purpose of forming an association of professional figure skaters. The goals of this new organization were to provide mutual protection to the coaches and the clubs employing them, and to foster better relationships with the clubs and the United States Figure Skating Association. The group discussed the formulations of methods of ascertaining the competency of figure skating instructors by giving them tests directly associated with their actual teaching ability. Yearly dues of $5.00 were tentatively approved and officers were appointed, also temporarily. Willy Boeckl was elected President (the spelling was changed from Willy Böckl sometime after he arrived in the United States) ; Willie Frick, 1st Vice-President; Walter Arian, 2nd Vice-President.
Hollegha was born in Klagenfurt, Kärnten/Carinthia. From 1947 to 1954 he studied at the Akademie der bildenden Künste in Vienna with Josef Dobrovsky and Herbert Boeckl. In 1956, together with Josef Mikl, Markus Prachensky and Arnulf Rainer, he formed the "Malergruppe St. Stephan". In 1960 he was invited by Clement Greenberg to participate in New York in a group exhibition of abstract painters. In 1964 he participated in the third Documenta in Kassel. Since 1962 he lives and works in Rechberg Steiermark (Styria), where he has built for himself a 14 meter high studio tower. He became a professor at the Vienna Art Academy in 1972 and remained in this position until his retirement in 1997.
In 1954, Monseigneur Otto Mauer took over the gallery, giving it the new name Galerie St. Stephan (it was later renamed Galerie nächst St. Stephan in 1964). Under this new name, the gallery would go on to become known as one of the most long-standing art institutions in Vienna. When Otto Mauer first founded the gallery, the cultural climate in Vienna was not very open to avant-garde art. He therefore took it upon himself to create a unique place where these artists could express themselves. With his dedication and remarkable intellect, he focused on content from the beginning. He created a platform for artists like Herbert Boeckl, Wolfgang Hollegha, Josef Mikl, Markus Prachensky, and Arnulf Rainer to exchange ideas about art. He was well-known all over Europe as an orator, collector, organizer, and friend of artists, and he worked to establish the gallery on an international level and initiated an active dialogue with the international avant-garde art scene. In 1958, he organized the first of many international art talks, bringing together art theoreticians and artists from Austria and the world in the Seckau Abbey in Styria. This taking stock of trends within contemporary art on a regular basis would become a gallery tradition that continues to this day. Otto Mauer remained the director of the Galerie nächst St. Stephan until his death in 1973. His gallery’s program included Art Informel, contemporary architecture, installations (including those by Joseph Beuys), conceptual painting, and contemporary sculpture.