Synonyms for fradan or Related words with fradan

obiozor              bohrod              mawurndjul              brodzky              lilanga              ornadel              daiter              chauquet              buraman              offay              calvaert              rewald              baziotes              baigell              sekoto              kosuth              odevaere              kirshbaum              megahy              mattuck              tunnard              grushkin              tillim              havermans              lignac              gleadell              hanfmann              bawtree              goosson              kentridge              chiwanga              bellany              ettedgui              parekowhai              kasmin              neikrug              chappory              serebriany              astrapas              maenz              procktor              heilpern              mcouat              arnautoff              guston              bolligerhugo              casarella              comissiong              conisbee              pairman             



Examples of "fradan"
Cyril Fradan left for Thailand in 1986, where he died in 1997 after successive operations to remove brain tumours.
One of South Africa's foremost painters, Cyril Fradan was born in Johannesburg in 1928. He was educated, and later lectured at the University of the Witwatersrand and held his first one-man show in Johannesburg in 1954. Relocating to London in 1960, Fradan exhibited successfully in most British and European art centres.
Cyril Fradan (1928–1997) was a South African artist and designer who worked almost exclusively in acrylic paints incorporating various glazing techniques.
Fradan rarely titled his paintings, believing that the images evoked in the spectator by the swirling, energetic forms in his canvases were, in fact, the correct ones.
Fradan was a much-loved and well-respected member of the London arts scene. His annual summer music festivals held at his house at 23 Lower Addison Gardens, were a joy to music lovers and provided an opportunity to view his work. In his later years Fradan eschewed the art gallery scene, preferring his festival-based approach to sales of his increasingly popular paintings. He developed personal relationships with many of his patrons, who met regularly at his home; particularly during the festivals.
Cyril Fradan exhibited extensively - including at the Royal Academy, London in 1963. His work is represented in the following public collections:
As well as painting, Fradan provided costume designs for dramatic productions including the 1955 Margaret Inglis production of Shakespeare's "Hamlet". Additionally, he provided costume designs for the 1966 Gordon Crosse production of W. B. Yeats's "Purgatory".
Fradan worked almost exclusively in acrylic paints and made extensive use of glazing techniques. Furthermore, he was a successful and skilled exponent of the Baroque style used in contemporary, non-figurative terms. What this means is that Fradan blends illusion, light and colour, and a sense of passionate movement, all calculated to overwhelm the viewer by a direct emotional appeal. His use of such effects as the dissolved contour, the rendering of movement through flickering light, allied with his use of glowing colour, brought into being a style that had a profound effect on the South African audiences who saw it.
Today Fathi Hassan is considered the early real representatives of contemporary black African Art. Contemporary African art was pioneered in the 1950s and 1960s in South Africa by artists like Irma Stern, Cyril Fradan, Walter Battiss and through galleries like the Goodman Gallery in Johannesburg. More recently European galleries like the October Gallery in London and collectors such as Jean Pigozzi, Artur Walther and Gianni Baiocchi in Rome have helped expand the interest in the subject. Numerous exhibitions at the Museum for African Art in New York and the African Pavilion at the 2007 Venice Biennale, which showcased the Sindika Dokolo African Collection of Contemporary Art, have gone a long way to countering many of the myths and prejudices that haunt Contemporary African Art. The appointment of Nigerian Okwui Enwezor as artistic director of Documenta 11 and his African centred vision of art propelled the careers of countless African artists onto the international stage.