Synonyms for engonopoulos or Related words with engonopoulos

hadjikyriakos              ghikas              tsiforos              gatsos              tsarouchis              xydakis              krystallis              manthos              giannidis              kokolakis              kikilias              kavvadias              panagiotidis              sinopoulos              rasoulis              mamatziolas              mytaras              kazakos              tatasopoulos              skalkottas              karamitsos              dionysis              ritsos              filippou              mountakis              diakoulas              koulis              koroneos              koundouros              diamantis              karyotakis              varnalis              sachtouris              kiriakos              karouzos              kompodietas              papathanasiou              nikolis              theofilos              avlonitis              papantoniou              kalogeropoulos              kritikos              dintsikos              stavrakakis              loukatos              vasilopoulos              axiotis              tsiakos              symeonidis             



Examples of "engonopoulos"
Nikos Engonopoulos was born in Athens in 1907 and was the second son of Panaghiotis and Errietti (Henrietta) Engonopoulos. During the summer of 1914 when Nikos Engonopoulos family went on a trip to Constantinople his family was obliged to settle there, due to the outbreak of World War I. In 1923, he was enrolled in a lycée in Paris, where he studied for a period of four years. After his return to Greece, he served as a private in the 1st Infantry Regiment. Later on he worked as a translator in a bank and as a secretary at the University of Athens. In 1930 Engonopoulos was employed as a designer in the Urban Planning Department of the Greek Ministry of Public Works.
In 1949 Tetsis along with Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas, Yannis Moralis, Nikos Nikolaou, Nikos Engonopoulos and Yiannis Tsarouchis, established the "Armos" art group.
Magazine "Umbrella" of Makis Apostolatos issue March–May 2008. Published by the study " The conceptual consciousness approach in painting of painter Nikos Engonopoulos.
In 1949 he formed, with other artists including Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas, Yannis Tsarouchis, Yiannis Moralis, Nikos Engonopoulos and Panayiotis Tetsis, the "Armos" art group. This group had its first exhibition in 1950 in Athens' Zappeion.
Embirikos also wrote articles of literary criticism; at least two of them are worth-mentioning. The first is "The hidden necrophilia in the works of Edgar Allan Poe"; the second, "Nikos Engonopoulos or the miracle of Elbassan and Bosphorus".
(POROS-SEFERIS, ANDROS-EMPIRIKOS, ALEXANDRIA-CAVAFY, LESVOS-ELYTIS, HERAKLIO-KAZANTZAKIS, NAFPLIO-KONTOGLOU, DELPHI-SEFERIS, ELEUSIS-ENGONOPOULOS, ATHENS-DIMOULA, PATMOS-PAPADITSAS, SAMOS-RITSOS, MANI-VRETTAKOS, CHIOS/HOMER-MATHAIOS MOUNTES, and more.
David John Connolly (born 1954) is an English-born Greek literary translator. He has translated poetry and novels from Greek to English, including writing by Nikiforos Vrettakos, Odysseas Elytis, Kiki Dimoula and Nikos Engonopoulos.
Sachtouris met Nikos Engonopoulos in 1943. He later worked with Engonopoulos on "Ikaros". He began works and continued to idle at "Brazilian" on Voukourestiou Street along with Elytis, Sinopoulos, Vakalo, Papaditsas, Karouzos and others. In 1960, he began publishing "When I Talk to you" and "The Spectres, or Joy on the Other Street". Two years later, he received the Second State Poet Prize in 1962 for "The Stigmata". He later wrote "The Seal, or The Eighth Moon" (1964) and "The Utensil" (1971) from the publishings of "Keimena".
Nikos Engonopoulos (; October 21, 1907 – October 31, 1985) was a modern Greek painter and poet. He is one of the most important members of "", as well as a major representative of the surrealist movement in Greece. His work as a writer also includes critique and essays.
From 1947 Moralis taught at the Athens School of Fine Arts until his retirement in 1983. In 1949 he formed, with other artists including Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas, Yannis Tsarouchis, Nikos Nikolaou, Nikos Engonopoulos and Panayiotis Tetsis, the "Armos" art group. This group had its first exhibition in 1950 in Athens' Zappeion.
The first artistic movement in the Greek Kingdom can be considered the Greek academic art of the 19th century ("Munich School"). Notable modern Greek painters include Nikolaos Gyzis, Georgios Jakobides, Theodoros Vryzakis, Nikiforos Lytras, Konstantinos Volanakis, Nikos Engonopoulos and Yannis Tsarouchis, while some notable sculptors are Pavlos Prosalentis, Ioannis Kossos, Leonidas Drosis, Georgios Bonanos, Georgios Fytalis and Yannoulis Chalepas.
He returned to Greece in 1936 and two years later he produced his first personal exhibition in Athens. He later fought in the Greco-Italian War in 1940. In 1949, he and other artists, including Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas, Yannis Moralis, Nikos Nikolaou, Nikos Engonopoulos and Panayiotis Tetsis, established the "Armos" art group. In 1951 he had exhibitions in Paris and London. In 1958 he participated in the Venice Biennale. In 1967 he moved to Paris.
Other writers include Manolis Anagnostakis, Nicolas Calas, Kiki Dimoula, Maro Douka, Nikos Engonopoulos, Nikos Gatsos, Iakovos Kambanelis, Nikos Kavvadias, Andreas Karkavitsas, Kostas Krystallis, Dimitris Lyacos, Petros Markaris, Lorentzos Mavilis, Jean Moréas, Stratis Myrivilis, Zacharias Papantoniou, Dimitris Psathas, Ioannis Psycharis, Alexandros Rizos Rangavis, Miltos Sahtouris, Antonis Samarakis, Giannis Skarimpas, Dido Sotiriou, Georgios Souris, Alexandros Soutsos, Panagiotis Soutsos, Angelos Terzakis, Kostas Varnalis, Vassilis Vassilikos, Elias Venezis, Nikephoros Vrettakos.
Notable modern Greek artists include Renaissance painter Dominikos Theotokopoulos (El Greco), Panagiotis Doxaras, Nikolaos Gyzis, Nikiphoros Lytras, Yannis Tsarouchis, Nikos Engonopoulos, Constantine Andreou, Jannis Kounellis, sculptors such as Leonidas Drosis, Georgios Bonanos, Yannoulis Chalepas and Joannis Avramidis, conductor Dimitri Mitropoulos, soprano Maria Callas, composers such as Mikis Theodorakis, Nikos Skalkottas, Iannis Xenakis, Manos Hatzidakis, Eleni Karaindrou, Yanni and Vangelis, one of the best-selling singers worldwide Nana Mouskouri and poets such as Kostis Palamas, Dionysios Solomos, Angelos Sikelianos and Yannis Ritsos. Alexandrian Constantine P. Cavafy and Nobel laureates Giorgos Seferis and Odysseas Elytis are among the most important poets of the 20th century. Novel is also represented by Alexandros Papadiamantis and Nikos Kazantzakis.
In 1951, she founded the Hellenic Choreodrama, a group that presented dance-dramas based on Ancient Greek literature. Her works were often performed at the Odeon of Herodes Atticus of Athens. She collaborated with the Greek composers Manos Hadjidakis, Mikis Theodorakis, Giorgos Tsangaris, and George Sicilianos. She also collaborated with the Egyptian-born composer Halim El-Dabh, who composed the music for her dance-drama "Doxastiko" (1965). The sets and costumes of her choreographies were designed by noted Greek artists such a Yiannis Tsarouchis, Nikos Engonopoulos, Nikos Nikolaou, Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas and Spyros Vassiliou.
Portfolio VI was published during the summer of 1947. It focused on writers and artists from Greece, where publisher Caresse Crosby had for some years tried to establish a world peace center. It was the largest "Portfolio" with 36 leaves of text and illustration. Writers included Yórgos Theotokás, Nicolas Calas, Cambas, D. Nicolareizis, and others. She published contributions from Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas, a sculptor, engraver, iconographer, writer and academic, and from painter and poet Nikos Engonopoulos. Illustrations were provided by Yannis Moralis, Kanellis, Kapralos, Diamantopoulos, and others.
In 1933 he organized in Athens the 4th International Architectural Symposium. In 1934 he arranged another exhibition of his paintings and sculptures in the Gallerie des Cahiers d' Art and in the international exhibitions of Paris and Venice. From 1935 to 1937 he was co-editor of the art magazine "3rd Eye". In 1941 he was offered a position in the Architectural School of the National Technical University of Athens. In 1949 he formed, with other artists including Yiannis Moralis, Yannis Tsarouchis, Nikos Nikolaou, Nikos Engonopoulos and Panayiotis Tetsis, the "Armos" art group. In 1950 he was the Greek participant at the Venice Biennale where he exhibited 17 of his paintings.
Since 1981, he has translated numerous works of notable Greek authors into German, a. o. poetry, essays and prose by Constantine P. Cavafy, Giorgos Seferis, Nikos Engonopoulos, Yiannis Ritsos and Odysseas Elytis, but also the autobiography and writings on music by composer Mikis Theodorakis. Furthermore, Asteris Koutoulas has published a range of his own essays and interviews as well as translations of works by other authors in several German and Greek literary magazines and newspapers. Until the latter’s death in 1990, he enjoyed a great friendship and collaboration with the poet Yiannis Ritsos.
Later the collection was enriched with various donations from artists and art lovers such as Tonis and Ioanna Spiteris, Demetrios Tsamis and many more. Thus today the collection of the Teloglion Foundation of Art possesses artworks from the most important Greek artists of the 19th century and the beginning of the 20th century, such as works from Gyzis, Savidis, Spyropoulos, Engonopoulos, Mytaras and many others. Finally, the collection also includes the monumental work of art "The World of Cyprus" which is permanently exhibited in the museum.
The gallery organises regular (mainly retrospective) exhibitions of Greek artists, produces numerous publications, has a specialised library-cum-reading-room, and offers guided tours for the public (booked in advance). Since 1986 it has held 55 exhibitions of Greek and foreign artists. One of its aims is to jointly organise exhibitions with major visual arts institutions in Greece and abroad. Thus it has presented such artists as Max Ernst and Nikos Engonopoulos (in 1997), Theofilos Hatzimichail (in 1998), and, for the first time in Greece, the works of Nikolaos Gyzis owned by his family (in late 1999). The latter include drawings and oil paintings from Gyzis’’s travels in Greece, Asia Minor, and Germany, family portraits and scenes, allegorical subjects, genre paintings, and still lives.