Synonyms for ebendorf or Related words with ebendorf

conisbee              menasse              tarnoff              masselos              shoulberg              archambeau              eurich              tabbert              trunz              grashow              tunheim              bilbilov              chrystel              carpay              artschwager              mallinga              powolny              koner              atzorn              mueck              kirshbaum              menschel              menell              scheunemann              hammerstiel              zarou              emdin              oetken              heinecken              caverly              feifer              kimmelman              oestreicher              armleder              karpoff              petzal              satloff              jarema              gunzenhauser              guhl              camhi              lounsbery              stanish              oelze              schneidereit              jary              dercon              hetzler              hittleman              eberwein             



Examples of "ebendorf"
1972: Brent Kington, President, Robert Ebendorf, Vice President, Hero Keilman, Secretary/Treasurer, Fred Fenster, Kurt Matzdorf, Miye Matsukata
1971: Brent Kington, President, Robert Ebendorf, Vice President, Hero Keilman, Secretary/Treasurer, Alma Eikerman, Fred Fenster, Kurt Matzdorf, Harold Stacey
In addition to the Fulbright Scholarship and Louis Comfort Tiffany Grant, Ebendorf has received a National Endowment for the Arts Award, and American Crafts Council Award, and in 2005 was named a Master of the Medium by the Renwick Alliance. In 2014, Ebendorf was given the Society of North American Goldsmith's Lifetime Achievement Award
Robert Ebendorf (born September 30, 1938) is an American metalsmith and jeweler, known for craft, art and studio jewelry, often using found objects. In 2003-2004 the Smithsonian American Art Museum organized an exhibition of 95 pieces, titled "The Jewelry of Robert Ebendorf: A Retrospective of Forty Years"
After graduation, Ebendorf received a Fulbright Scholar Grant to study abroad at the State School of Applied Arts and Crafts in Oslo, Norway. He returned to Norway again in 1965 when he was awarded a Louis Comfort Tiffany Foundation grant. He stayed there until 1966, working in Fredikstad at Norway Silver Designs. Ebendorf has said that Scandinavian art influenced his work.
1975: Robert Ebendorf, President, Joel Bagnal, Vice President, Arline Fisch, Secretary/Treasurer, Hero Keilman, Tom Markusen, George McLean, Mary Ann Scherr
1970: Brent Kington, President, Robert Ebendorf, Vice President, Hero Keilman, Secretary/Treasurer, Fred Fenster, Stanley Lechtzin, Miye Matsukata, Kurt Matzdorf, Al Pine, Harold Stacey
1973: Robert Ebendorf, President, Orland Larson, Vice President, Arline Fisch, Secretary/Treasurer, Fred Fenster, Hero Keilman, Brent Kington, Stanley Lechtzin, Kurt Matzdorf, Miye Matsukata
The Smithsonian American Art Museum has four, the Metropolitan Museum has five, the Asheville Art Museum has two, and the Museum of Arts and Design has two Ebendorf pieces in their permanent collections.
Founded in 1969, following a first meeting 1968. The original nine gold and silversmiths, called together by Philip Morton, were: Robert Ebendorf, Phillip Fike, Hero Keilman, Brent Kington, Stanley Lechtzin, Kurt Matzdorf, Ron Pearson, Olaf Skoogfors, and of course Morton.
Bulow was born of German ancestry to Joseph and Elizabeth (Ebendorf) Bulow near Moscow in Clermont County, Ohio, where he was raised and educated. In 1893, he graduated with a law degree from the University of Michigan. He was twice married - to Katherine J. Reedy and to Sarah (Johnson) Farrand.
Metals: The museum’s collection includes one of the largest groupings of contemporary jewelry of any art museum. The collection includes artists Robert Ebendorf, Arline Fisch, Eleanor Moty, Earl Pardon, Susan Kingsley, Ken Loeber, Albert Paley, Kevin O'Dwyer, Fred Fenster and Chunghi Choo.
Academics challenged Ebendorf due to a learning disability, dyslexia. However he excelled at sports, and was offered full scholarships for wrestling and football. With the encouragement of his high school art teacher, he instead decided to pursue art and chose to attend the University of Kansas where he receive a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in 1960, and a Master of Fine Arts degree in 1963.
Born on September 30, 1938 in Topeka, Kansas, son of Dr. Harry Ebendorf and Nomah Large, a homemaker. Starting at a young age, his father would take him to his paternal grandparent's tailor shop. There he would watch them work together, creating articles of clothing. He credits the time spent there, and his mother, with helping create his sensitivity to the world around him and leading him to choose a career in art.
The Treaty of St. Germain divided the plebiscite area in Carinthia into zone A and B. Zone A was under Yugoslav administration and lost control of Klagenfurt. Carinthian bishop Adam Hefter established a special vicariate in Ebendorf () in July 1919 and appointed Rožman as a judicial consultant of general vicar provost Matija Raindl. Because of his engagement with Carinthian Slovenes and his open support for Yugoslavia in the Carinthian Plebiscite it was quite clear that in case a majority in zone A decided against Yugoslavia in the plebiscite he would not be able to stay in Carinthia.
Gralnick was born in New York on September 27, 1956. She received a BFA from Kent State University, Kent, Ohio in 1977 and an MFA degree in Metalsmithing from SUNY New Paltz in 1980 under Professors Kurt Matzdorf and Robert Ebendorf. After completing her graduate degree, she taught at Kent State University and Nova Scotia College of Art and Design before settling in New York City in 1982 to pursue her career as an artist. She was the Head of the Jewelry and Metals program at Parsons School of Design from 1991-2001. She moved to Madison, Wisconsin in 2001 and is Professor of Art at the University of Wisconsin-Madison since 2007.
Jamie's first college major was in business at New York University and then at the University of Georgia in Athens. However, by his senior year he was drawn to study painting, pottery and metalsmithing. Among the many teachers who influenced this change, and the professor who made the biggest impact on him, was metalsmith Robert Ebendorf. Jamie graduated in 1971 with both Bachelor of Business Administration and Bachelor of Fine Arts degrees. Soon after his graduation, Jamie's mother died. She had visited Jamie shortly before this and had approved his change in career. So in that same year, Jamie followed Robert Ebendorf to SUNY New Paltz to study metalsmithing as a graduate student. At SUNY New Paltz Jamie studied painting and was introduced to enameling by Kurt Matzdorf. Enameling combined his love of painting, color, and jewelry so this became his chosen path. Matdorf wasn't a particularly skilled enameler, so Bennett took a class at Penland School of Crafts with William Claude Harper, and continued to study from a text by the German artist Margarete Seeler, and experimented on his own.
Ivy Ross was one of the first jewelers to use titanium, tantalum, and niobium, metals that reveal a spectrum of colors when they are charged with electricity. By age 26, Ross had some of her jewelry designs included in the permanent collections of 10 museums, including the Smithsonian, the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, the Museum of Arts and Design, the Schmuckmuseum, in Pforzheim, Germany, the Cooper-Hewitt, National Design Museum in New York City and the Montreal Visual Arts Center. Ross is a recognized American craft artist and has had her work exhibited globally. In 1984 Ross and then-husband Robert Ebendorf won a Formica design competition through the exploration of a new product called ColorCore™.
Linda Threadgill (born 1947) is an American artist whose primary emphasis is metalsmithing. Born in Corpus Christi, TX, her early interests in art explored both ceramics and painting. She became interested in working with metal while an undergraduate, and received a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree from the University of Georgia in 1970, where she studied with noted American metalsmith Robert Ebendorf. A portfolio of work based on her experimentation with photo-etching and electroforming led her to study with innovative metalsmith Stanley Lechtzin at the Tyler School of Art in Philadelphia, where she was awarded the Teaching Assistantship in the Metals Department, and earned a Master of Fine Arts degree in 1978. In 1979, she was awarded a Florida Fine Arts Council Individual Artist Fellowship based on her studio work. Later this same year, she was invited to join the faculty of the Art Department at the University of Wisconsin-Whitewater. In 1983 she was named a Distinguished Member of the Society of North American Goldsmiths, and in 1984, received a National Endowment for the Arts Visual Arts Fellowship. In 1994, she received the University of Wisconsin-Whitewater Chancellor's Award for Outstanding Research. During her tenure on the faculty of the University of Wisconsin, she also received 11 University of Wisconsin Faculty Research Grants, and was awarded the University of Wisconsin Outstanding Research Award in 1987, 1995 and 1999. She served as a Craftsman Trustee to the American Craft Council from 1996-1999, and in 2000, she was designated Trustee Emerita. In 2001, she was named an Artisan Member of the Society of American Silversmiths. She headed the Metals Program at the University of Wisconsin-Whitewater from 1979-2003, and is Professor Emerita. In 2005 she was named a Fellow of the American Craft Council.