Synonyms for ghikas or Related words with ghikas

hadjikyriakos              engonopoulos              tsiakos              mamatziolas              giannidis              manthos              skropolithas              afroudakis              diakoulas              gerakarakis              krystallis              mytaras              axiotis              vamvakousis              symeonidis              mihalopoulos              gounas              triantafillidis              theofilos              gagaloudis              koroneos              karouzos              karataidis              parthenis              karamitsos              kompodietas              dimakopoulos              mavroeidis              kokolakis              dimitriadis              panagiotopoulos              panteliadis              paraschos              kazakos              panagiotidis              mavrogenis              stavrakakis              kastrinakis              peristeris              kafkis              tsarouchis              xydakis              foskolos              avlonitis              karakostas              vassilakopoulos              oikonomou              michailidis              skourletis              andritsos             

Examples of "ghikas"
In 1949 Tetsis along with Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas, Yannis Moralis, Nikos Nikolaou, Nikos Engonopoulos and Yiannis Tsarouchis, established the "Armos" art group.
He was appointed as Patriarch on 27 Sept 1734 supported by the Dragoman of the Porte, the fanariote Alexander Ghikas. His subjection to the Dragoman caused the Grand Vizier to order his deposition six years later, in August 1740. Neophytus reigned again for a short term, from May 1743 to March 1744, and during this term he was ordered by the Grand Vizier not to have any contact with Alexander Ghikas.
It was the first purely pictorial magazine in Greece, covering a range of international subjects and including criticism and commentary by artists and intellectuals such as Le Corbusier, Fernand Léger, Christian Zervos, Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas and Zacharias Papantoniou.
Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas (; February 26, 1906 – September 3, 1994) was a leading Greek painter, sculptor, engraver, writer and academic. He was a founding member of the Association of Greek Art Critics, AICA-Hellas, International Association of Art Critics.
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.
Ando was first settled around 1862 by Ghikas Boulgaris (locally known as Jigger Bulgary), a Greek convict who had been transported to New South Wales after being captured attempting to rob a British merchant ship in the Mediterranean Sea. Boulgaris, the first Greek migrant in Australia, took up land on the Bibbenluke estate and named it Ando.
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.
From 1947 on, he continuously showed his work to Spyros Papaloukas and Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas, from whose advice/guidance he benefited greatly. In 1952 he received a painting diploma with two honors "Outdoors" and a "Certificate of the Theoretical and Historical Lessons". From 1952 to 1954 he attended classes in engraving by the master Giannis Kefallinos, one of the most important Greek art teachers.
Over the years the museum has been further endowed by various donors, and it now includes the seaside Kouloura Mansion in Palaio Phaliro, which is to house a Children's Toys Collection, the Benaki Islamic Art Museum in the Kerameikos district, the Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas Museum in downtown Athens, and the Penelope Delta House in Kifissia, which houses the Historical Archive Collection.
It contributes to the organization and presentation of exhibitions, festivals and events of art and culture, around the world. deals with the assessment of works of art. Contributed actively to the establishment of new perspectives, negotiations and arrangements in the field of art. He teaches History of contemporary art and exhibits artworks in Greece, and abroad and has received positive reviews from recognized historians of art-critics like Helen Vakalo, Alexander Xidis, Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas and others.
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.
As a performer, his collaborations include work with Jennifer Walshe, Savina Yannatou, John Taylor, Iarla Ó Lionáird, M.C. Schmidt, Gavin Bryars, Bobby McFerrin, Tom Arthurs, Lucas Niggli, Kate Ellis, Mihály Borbély, Matthew Jacobson, Miklós Lukács, Francesco Turrisi, Cora Venus Lunny, Crash Ensemble, Alex Bonney, Petar Ralchev, Zohar Fresco, Alkinoos Ioannidis, Theodosii Spassov, and world premières of new works by composers Mamoru Fujieda, Alla Zagaykevych, Dan Trueman, Ian Wilson, Benjamin Dwyer, Panos Ghikas, Kamran Ince, Roger Doyle, Dan Trueman, Judith Ring, Mel Mercier, Linda Buckley, Ed Bennett, Onur Türkmen, Christian Mason, Francis Heery, Piaras Hoban and Elaine Agnew.
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.
The second half of the 20th century has seen many widely acclaimed Greek artists such as Constantine Andreou, recipient of the French "Légion d'honneur", Thodoros Papadimitriou, an internationally acclaimed sculptor. Giorgio de Chirico was an influential pre-Surrealist Greek-Italian painter that founded Metaphysical art. Jannis Kounellis ranks among the pioneers of the Arte Povera artistic movement. Theodoros Stamos was a renowned abstract expressionism painter.Takis, Chrysa and Constantin Xenakis are internationally acclaimed artists of Kinetic sculpture. Other notable Greek artists are Hermon di Giovanno, Varotsos, Dimitris Mytaras, Alekos Fassianos, Theocharis Mores, Dimitris Koukos (1948-), Nikos Stratakis, Steven Antonakos, Kostas Tsoklis, Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas, Thanassis Stephopoulos, Aggelika Korovessi, and Yiannis Melanitis.
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 entered a Jesuit school in Montevideo and he started studying music. He discovered poetry by learning to speak and write in Spanish. He was specially touched by the works of César Vallejo. Through the years Castro would become close friends with writers like Octavio Paz, Julio Cortázar, Samuel Beckett, Kostas Papaioannou and Georges Schéhadé. Later, during a trip to Uruguay, he met Joaquín Torres García, with whom he studied painting and monumental art from 1941 until 1949. In 1942 he moved to Argentina, where he would live until 1949. Castro was also friends with other artists like Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas, Maria Helena Vieira da Silva and Árpád Szenes.
Spyros Paliouras or Spiros Paliouras (Greek: Σπύρος Παλιούρας, 1875–1957) was a Greek writer. He moved to Athens at a young age where he earned a living. He left Greece and moved to Paris and after to Marseille where he worked and specialized machine factory. That time, he tried as approved selfishly in writing. Dimitris Pikionis, Michael Tombros, Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas and Fotis Kontoglou estimated his works and presented with personal expositions in 1929. In 1939, Paliouras returned alone to Piraeus and died there in 1957.
"They had a three-man show, at that time, which must have been in the early fall of 1948, I was one of the three artists and a man named Ludwig Mestler, who was . . . an older European artist who had settled in the Boston area, not well known, and Panos Ghikas. But each one of us represented an obviously different approach in painting. Ghikas was in what was then considered to be a geometric or abstract style, and Mestler, representational, but very much personalized, somewhat close to Lyonel Feininger, Klee; kind of quiet, small format, beautifully drawn, and so on. . And my work which I suppose seemed to some to be at least characteristic, if not typical, of what was going on then among some of the people emerging, for example, from the Museum School, Boston artists of a younger age. A 3-man show. It was widely reported, the show. It got into Art News, for example, in New York, with serious and lengthy reviews."
Apart from the permanent display, the MMCA has mounted over 100 exhibitions of works by Greek and foreign artists: retrospectives of the work of Yannis Tsarouchis, Tsoclis, Photios Kontoglou, Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas, Kokkinidis, Alekos Fassianos, Aggelika Korovessi, Spyropoulos, Psychopaidis, Pavlos, Kessanlis, Akrithakis, Andy Warhol, Katzourakis and Perdikidis have been held for the first time in Greece; and other exhibitions have been devoted to the works of Fluxus, Robert and Sonia Delaunay, Roberto Matta, Viallat, Joseph Beuys, Uecker, Greenaway, David Hockney, Max Ernst, Barlach, Max Beckmann, Zervos, Vlassis Kaniaris, Varotsos, Takis, Molfessis, Lazongas, Papadimitriou, Stephen Antonakos, Zongolopoulos, Mytaras, Triandafyllou, Ekonomopoulos, Alithinos, Theodoulos and many other artists. The MMCA has published more than fifty bilingual catalogues to accompany solo and group exhibitions.
Gradually the impressionists and other modern schools increased their influence. In the early 20th century Greek artists turned from Munich to Paris. The interest of Greek painters, artists changes from historical representations to Greek landscapes with an emphasis on light and colours so abundant in Greece. Representatives of this artistic change are Konstantinos Parthenis, Konstantinos Maleas, Nikiphoros Lytras and Georgios Bouzianis. Konstantinos Parthenis, in particular, introduces historical, religious and mythological elements that allow the classification of Greek painting into modern art. The same is true with the landscapes of Konstantinos Maleas and the expressionism of Georgios Bouzianis. The period of the 1930s was a landmark for the Greek painters, with Yiannis Tsarouchis, Yiannis Moralis, Nikos Hadjikyriakos-Ghikas, Spyros Vassiliou, Alekos Kontopoulos (introduced abstraction in Greek paintings) and Spyros Papaloukas coming into the limelight of Greek Art. These painters tried mainly to link leading European trends with Greek tradition.