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Čís. položky 97


Karl Schmidt-Rottluff *


(Rottluff/Chemnitz 1884–1976 Berlin)
Sunflowers, ca. 1926, signed S Rottluff, watercolour on thick paper, 49,5 x 69,5 cm, framed

This work is documented in the archive of Karl und Emy Schmidt-Rottluff-Stiftung at Brücke-Museum Berlin.

Exhibited:
Frankfurt a. M., 20 Jahre Frankfurter Kunstkabinett Hanna Bekker vom Rath, catalog 10 spring 1967, exh. cat. no. 157

The rebellion with which German Expressionism caused a furor at the beginning of the 20th century was a revolt against tradition and academicism. Just like his colleagues, the painter Karl Schmidt-Rottluff, who was born in Chemnitz in 1884 and would co-found the “Brücke”, pursued the idea that art is not only the expression of technical dexterity, but ought to express a new attitude towards life.

Schmidt-Rottluff achieves an extraordinary degree of formal and chromatic abstraction, without however losing his grip on reality. A thin, delicate application of color and vanishing forms are characteristic of the present works. Sunflowers, c. 1926 is markedly dominated by a deliberate use of deep red, rich blue and warm olive-coloured ochre. Schmidt-Rottluff intends to express the authenticity of emotion. Thus, Schmidt Rottluff depicts Red amaryllis in a pot, 1967 in an artificial environment, namely in a vase. The home setting is only alluded to. In this instance, he favors a vibrant red hue, painting with marked outlines.

Hanna Bekker vom Rath emerges between the wars as a patron and the most important supporter of his work.
She was a painter herself and collector. These circumstances would lead her to open her own gallery. When Schmidt-Rottluff was ostracised by the Nazis and no longer allowed to paint, she offered him a refuge as well as a studio in her Blue House in Hofheim am Taunus. In her Berlin flat on the Regensburger Straße she organised secret exhibitions of forbidden expressionist art, which was then outlawed as degenerate, and was instrumental in bringing paintings to safety.
In 1947, Hanna Bekker vom Rath opened the Frankfurter Kunstkabinett, exhibiting inter alia the present works Sunflowers , c. 1926 (lot 97) and Red amaryllis in a pot, 1967 (lot 98), in the 1960s.

www.tagesspiegel.de/kultur/karl-schmidt-rottluff-im-bruecke-museum-biographie-in-bildern/13442934.html

This work is documented in the Archiv der Karl und Emy Schmidt-Rottluff-Stiftung im Brücke-Museum Berlin.

Exhibited:
Frankfurt a. M., 20 Jahre Frankfurter Kunstkabinett Hanna Bekker vom Rath, catalog 10 spring 1967, exh. cat. no. 157

The rebellion with which German Expressionism caused a furor at the beginning of the 20th century was a revolt against tradition and academicism. Just like his colleagues, the painter Karl Schmidt-Rottluff, who was born in Chemnitz in 1884 and would co-found the “Brücke”, pursued the idea that art is not only the expression of technical dexterity, but ought to express a new attitude towards life.

Schmidt-Rottluff achieves an extraordinary degree of formal and chromatic abstraction, without however losing his grip on reality. A thin, delicate application of color and vanishing forms are characteristic of the present works. Sunflowers, c. 1926 is markedly dominated by a deliberate use of deep red, rich blue and warm olive-coloured ochre. Schmidt-Rottluff intends to express the authenticity of emotion. Thus, Schmidt Rottluff depicts Red amaryllis in a pot, 1967 in an artificial environment, namely in a vase. The home setting is only alluded to. In this instance, he favors a vibrant red hue, painting with marked outlines.

Hanna Bekker vom Rath emerges between the wars as a patron and the most important supporter of his work.
She was a painter herself and collector. These circumstances would lead her to open her own gallery. When Schmidt-Rottluff was ostracised by the Nazis and no longer allowed to paint, she offered him a refuge as well as a studio in her Blue House in Hofheim am Taunus. In her Berlin flat on the Regensburger Straße she organised secret exhibitions of forbidden expressionist art, which was then outlawed as degenerate, and was instrumental in bringing paintings to safety.
In 1947, Hanna Bekker vom Rath opened the Frankfurter Kunstkabinett, exhibiting inter alia the present works Sunflowers , c. 1926 (lot 97) and Red amaryllis in a pot, 1967 (lot 98), in the 1960s.

www.tagesspiegel.de/kultur/karl-schmidt-rottluff-im-bruecke-museum-biographie-in-bildern/13442934.html

21.11.2017 - 18:00

Dosažená cena: **
EUR 38.100,-
Odhadní cena:
EUR 30.000,- do EUR 40.000,-

Karl Schmidt-Rottluff *


(Rottluff/Chemnitz 1884–1976 Berlin)
Sunflowers, ca. 1926, signed S Rottluff, watercolour on thick paper, 49,5 x 69,5 cm, framed

This work is documented in the archive of Karl und Emy Schmidt-Rottluff-Stiftung at Brücke-Museum Berlin.

Exhibited:
Frankfurt a. M., 20 Jahre Frankfurter Kunstkabinett Hanna Bekker vom Rath, catalog 10 spring 1967, exh. cat. no. 157

The rebellion with which German Expressionism caused a furor at the beginning of the 20th century was a revolt against tradition and academicism. Just like his colleagues, the painter Karl Schmidt-Rottluff, who was born in Chemnitz in 1884 and would co-found the “Brücke”, pursued the idea that art is not only the expression of technical dexterity, but ought to express a new attitude towards life.

Schmidt-Rottluff achieves an extraordinary degree of formal and chromatic abstraction, without however losing his grip on reality. A thin, delicate application of color and vanishing forms are characteristic of the present works. Sunflowers, c. 1926 is markedly dominated by a deliberate use of deep red, rich blue and warm olive-coloured ochre. Schmidt-Rottluff intends to express the authenticity of emotion. Thus, Schmidt Rottluff depicts Red amaryllis in a pot, 1967 in an artificial environment, namely in a vase. The home setting is only alluded to. In this instance, he favors a vibrant red hue, painting with marked outlines.

Hanna Bekker vom Rath emerges between the wars as a patron and the most important supporter of his work.
She was a painter herself and collector. These circumstances would lead her to open her own gallery. When Schmidt-Rottluff was ostracised by the Nazis and no longer allowed to paint, she offered him a refuge as well as a studio in her Blue House in Hofheim am Taunus. In her Berlin flat on the Regensburger Straße she organised secret exhibitions of forbidden expressionist art, which was then outlawed as degenerate, and was instrumental in bringing paintings to safety.
In 1947, Hanna Bekker vom Rath opened the Frankfurter Kunstkabinett, exhibiting inter alia the present works Sunflowers , c. 1926 (lot 97) and Red amaryllis in a pot, 1967 (lot 98), in the 1960s.

www.tagesspiegel.de/kultur/karl-schmidt-rottluff-im-bruecke-museum-biographie-in-bildern/13442934.html

This work is documented in the Archiv der Karl und Emy Schmidt-Rottluff-Stiftung im Brücke-Museum Berlin.

Exhibited:
Frankfurt a. M., 20 Jahre Frankfurter Kunstkabinett Hanna Bekker vom Rath, catalog 10 spring 1967, exh. cat. no. 157

The rebellion with which German Expressionism caused a furor at the beginning of the 20th century was a revolt against tradition and academicism. Just like his colleagues, the painter Karl Schmidt-Rottluff, who was born in Chemnitz in 1884 and would co-found the “Brücke”, pursued the idea that art is not only the expression of technical dexterity, but ought to express a new attitude towards life.

Schmidt-Rottluff achieves an extraordinary degree of formal and chromatic abstraction, without however losing his grip on reality. A thin, delicate application of color and vanishing forms are characteristic of the present works. Sunflowers, c. 1926 is markedly dominated by a deliberate use of deep red, rich blue and warm olive-coloured ochre. Schmidt-Rottluff intends to express the authenticity of emotion. Thus, Schmidt Rottluff depicts Red amaryllis in a pot, 1967 in an artificial environment, namely in a vase. The home setting is only alluded to. In this instance, he favors a vibrant red hue, painting with marked outlines.

Hanna Bekker vom Rath emerges between the wars as a patron and the most important supporter of his work.
She was a painter herself and collector. These circumstances would lead her to open her own gallery. When Schmidt-Rottluff was ostracised by the Nazis and no longer allowed to paint, she offered him a refuge as well as a studio in her Blue House in Hofheim am Taunus. In her Berlin flat on the Regensburger Straße she organised secret exhibitions of forbidden expressionist art, which was then outlawed as degenerate, and was instrumental in bringing paintings to safety.
In 1947, Hanna Bekker vom Rath opened the Frankfurter Kunstkabinett, exhibiting inter alia the present works Sunflowers , c. 1926 (lot 97) and Red amaryllis in a pot, 1967 (lot 98), in the 1960s.

www.tagesspiegel.de/kultur/karl-schmidt-rottluff-im-bruecke-museum-biographie-in-bildern/13442934.html


Horká linka kupujících Po-Pá: 9.00 - 18.00
kundendienst@dorotheum.at

+43 1 515 60 200
Aukce: Klassische Moderne
Datum: 21.11.2017 - 18:00
Místo konání aukce: Wien | Palais Dorotheum
Prohlídka: 11.11. - 21.11.2017


** Kupní cena vč. poplatku kupujícího a DPH

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