Philip Rantzer

Philip Rantzer calls himself a choreographer of garbage. But the object artist from Israel also sees himself as a grandson of Dada and Merz, Schwitters, Aqrp and Ernst, of surrealism and the theatrical grotesque. He processes materials from bulky waste and scrap yards into object paintings, wall and floor sculptures. The seemingly useless and worn-out… Continue reading Philip Rantzer

Karl-Heinz Meyer

Masking and unmasking – that is in the broadest sense the theme of Karl-Heinz Meyer. Whether it is a matter of “carnival”, in which people in disguise appear more natural and true than in their “real” harmless everyday life, or whether it is a matter of people who put themselves on display without clothes and… Continue reading Karl-Heinz Meyer

Thomas Rieck

Identity refers to perfect agreement with the self and the world, to the balance between opposites. Thomas Rieck translates the feelings released in the perception of contradictions into the pictorial in a masterful handling of material and technique.

Gustav Gildemeister

Gildemeister changed his painting style around 1906 to a loosely stippled, pointillist style of painting and a light, radiant and clear color palette. Not the pure reproduction of nature, but the pictorial realization of moods and atmosphere was increasingly at the center of his artistic interest, combined with a new emphasis on color, which he… Continue reading Gustav Gildemeister

Fritz Burmann

Fritz Burmann was a member of the Deutscher K√ľnstlerbund.[10] In 1933 he was appointed a full member of the Prussian Academy of Arts.[11] From 1936 until his death Burmann was a professor at the Prussian Academy of Arts in Berlin.[12] In his own work (paintings, stained glass windows) Burmann never abandoned representationalism.