Dusseldorf Germany Art

This article about Street Art in Düsseldorf is part of our Street Art Corner series, which presents street art to the world. Linn Luhn presents a collection of rarely shown drawings and paintings by street artists from his collection at the Museum für zeitgenössische Kunst in Berlin. The collection comprises more than 100,000 works of art, many of which have been on permanent loan to the museum since 1932. This art collection also includes works from the 20th century, including the largest collection of ZERO works.

Now that this work is back in the museum after a complete restoration, it stands out as one of the most beautiful pieces in the collection.

Swastika in the corner, swastikas in the corners and a tailor-made pile with a complete slipcase, complete with swastika on each corner. Nazi symbols on the corners, swastikas on both sides, swastikas on all sides.

Swastika in the corner, swastikas in the corners and a tailor-made pile with a complete slipcase, complete with swastika on each corner. Nazi symbols on both sides, Adolf Hitler's face on one side, Nazi symbols on the other and swastikas on both corners. Nazis on both sides of the picture, a custom-made - make - all - the - pieces stack up in Nazi style.

The catalogue refers to the so-called "Düsseldorf monumental painting," to which the above-mentioned Alfred Rethel also belongs. It includes 14 artists who are involved in the project, all with their own style and painting style.

Bernd Becher also began as a lecturer at the Düsseldorf Art Academy in the 1970s and was influenced by artists such as Hofer Struth, Hutte, Gursky and Ruff, who were among the first students of the Dumont Art Academy to study photography under him, as well as by his influence.

Becher's photography was linked to the movement of Conceptual Minimalism that followed his exhibition photography. In 2012, the museum presented a retrospective of Becher's work for the first time at the Museum of Contemporary Art in Düsseldorf (MOCA).

Art Düsseldorf is dedicated to the selection of galleries that present art that does justice to and educates the collectors of the region. Bernheimer Fine Art in Lucerne (Switzerland) has given up its participation in Paris Photo and decided last year to exhibit at Art Cologne and Art DÜSSELdorf. Gehlen Lohaus is also organizing an art fair in Cologne in April as part of a larger "Art Cologne." The Foundation presents the forest surrounding the Langen Foundation as well as a collection of works by artists from Germany, Austria and Switzerland.

Opposite the Kunsthalle is the Museum of Contemporary Art Düsseldorf, an art and culture museum in the city centre. It houses a collection of works by artists from Germany, Austria and Switzerland, as well as from all over the world.

Klee, Kandinsky, Rothko and Rauschenberg are represented, as are works by other artists from Germany, Austria and Switzerland. Art Düsseldorf offers a platform for cultivating existing relationships and creating new and long-term relationships that will also flourish through the fair. The town of DUSSELDorf has a rich art and cultural history, led by a state art school, which has a long and successful history as a center for art and cultural life of the city. This also includes perspectives from art students from all over Germany.

Although Düsseldorf is considered the art capital of Germany, it also has an equally rich art and cultural scene in other parts of the country. Germany is home to a multitude of artists, whether it is a work or an installation that inspires or moves thought, and there is much more to it than one thinks. The Rhineland is a very strong market for photography, art and culture here are a good example of this, "says gallery director Blanca Bernheimer, who shows works by Klee, Rothko and Rauschenberg, among others.

More About Dusseldorf

More About Dusseldorf