Beckmann

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Beck·mann

(bek'măn),
Ernst O., German chemist, 1853-1923. See: Beckmann apparatus.
References in periodicals archive ?
on behalf of the city of nuremberg, Wbg kommunal gmbh supervises the extension and partial refurbishment of the max beckmann elementary school in worzeldorf.
The life of the artist Max Beckmann was representative of the period because it spanned two world wars (8, 9).
Gurlitt, who had sold Max Beckmann's The Lion Tamer for PS750,000, is facing jail for tax evasion.
For instance, in the Serf-Portrait chapter, the author gives Jan van Eyck the distinction of being foremost, or "one of the first." He follows up with Durer, Rembrandt, van Gogh, Max Beckmann and two women painters.
Other lots fared less well, notably Max Beckmann's "Before the Ball - Two Women With a Cat" which went unsold despite pre-sale estimates of 5 million-8 million pounds.
The Motesiczky family hosted salons attended by intellectuals and artists, including Max Beckmann, with whom Marie-Louise would later briefly study.
A student of Thomas Hart Benton, though his work is also reminiscent of the German Expressionist Max Beckmann, Delaney lived in New York City for 60 years, until he returned to Tennessee in 1986 to teach.
Some of the exiles, such as Max Beckmann and George Grosz came with bags full of illusions about America, especially on the American West.
However, touching on Gottfried Benn's comments on Conrad in letters from the late 1930s and early 1940s and on highlighted passages in Max Beckmann's edition of Conrad gets Fothergill only so far.
The Saint Louis Art Museum is known for its extensive collection of paintings and drawings by German artist Max Beckmann (1884-1949), whose affinity for Thomas Wolfe is the subject of Janice McCullagh's poetic essay, "Thomas Wolfe and Max Beckmann: A Creative Sympathy." McCullagh notes the predilection for autobiographical art that links writer and painter (Beckmann having painted "more than eighty" self-portraits), a shared view of art "as a means to bridge time and space," and a parallel devotion to expressing the character of a nation.
The international reputation of Max Beckmann is enhanced year after year.
Max Beckmann's Self-Portrait in Tuxedo (1927) transforms his huge bald head, wide nose, flat face, and protruding jaw--a cross between Winston Churchill and a bulldog--into a brutal and aggressively self-assured pose, part revelation, part disguise.