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[…]The US and German military cemeteries in Italy differ greatly from one another in style and message.Art-historical methods along with historical research are used to explore the ideological character of each nation’s cemeteries.The results reveal […]This paper examines Italian ossuaries of the Great War as both objects and symbols, or as aesthetic configurations and carriers of political meanings.Physical characteristics, such as those associated with context, space and style, are shown to express elements of Fascist ideology […]This paper describes the different ways of commemorating the fallen of World War I in Italy between 19.[…]The mission of the Verein für christliche Kunst in der evangelischen Landeskirche Württembergs, founded in 1857, was to advise Protestant parishes on aesthetic questions.During WW1 it started to focus not only on graves and memorials but increasingly also on symbolic forms like medals and decorations.[…]In 1936, the National Socialist government of the province of Upper Silesia commissioned the Volksbund Deutsche Kriegsgräberfürsorge (German War Graves Commission) to build a memorial to the German Freikorps fighters.
[…]Robert Tischler, the architect responsible for the two German war memorials in North Africa, in Tobruk, Libya (1954-1955) and in El Alamein, Egypt (1956-1959), had already constructed similar memorials during the National Socialist period.
[…]By looking at German art historian Ludwig Grote’s efforts for internationalization, which can be traced back through his active involvement with art in and from Brazil, this article sheds light on the problematic relationship between established narratives of Modernism and the diverse archival layers of information accessible today.
[…]The article analyzes the loss of interest in the study of human anatomy through dissection of cadavers that characterizes the Baroque period, and that distinguishes the Baroque from the Renaissance and from Neoclassicism.
Two special issues on the 19th- and 20th-century art and architecture: Rudolf Fischer from the Archiv der Avantgarden - Staatliche Kunstsammlungen Dresden is currently guest-editing a special issue entitled "Mies van der Rohe und die neue Wohnkultur der 1920er und 1930er Jahre", while Alexandra Karentzos and Miriam Oesterreich from TU Darmstadt and Britta Schmitz from the National Gallery in Berlin are preparing a series of papers on Gottfried Lindauer's New Zealand paintings that breaks new ground in the debate on cultural transfer processes in 19th century.
This article aims to investigate the possible terms and conditions that Mark Rothko imposes on the encounter between painting and viewer, especially concerning the paintings he made for the Houston Chapel, also called the Rothko Chapel, in 1965-67.