Feininger


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Fei·ning·er

 (fī′nĭng-ər), Lyonel Charles Adrian 1871-1956.
American-born artist who was influenced by cubism and the Bauhaus movement and developed a delicate geometric style with intersecting planes of translucent colors.

Feininger

(ˈfaɪnɪŋə)
n
(Biography) Lyonel. 1871–1956, US artist, who worked at the Bauhaus, noted for his use of superimposed translucent planes of colour

Fein•ing•er

(ˈfaɪ nɪŋ ər)

n.
Lyonel (Charles Adrian), 1871–1956, U.S. painter.
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2) includes Lyonel Feininger, Johannes Itten, Paul Klee, Wassily Kandinsky, Laszlo and Lucia Moholy-Nagy, and graduates Herbert Bayer, Marcel Breuer, Josef and Anni Albers --all working on the synthesis of painting, design, typography, weaving, graphics and architecture.
Teachers here were not called professors, but "masters." They included renowned artists such as Lyonel Feininger, Wassily Kandinsky, Gerhard Marcks and Paul Klee.
Three main geological units lie in the area of El Vapor district, (Fig 1): (i) San Lucas quartz-feldspathic gneisses (Gonzalez, 2001), which contains lenses of amphibolite and marble and are Proterozoic (Feininger et al., 1972); (ii) Segovia batholith of Jurassic age (160 [+ or -] 7 M.a., K/Ar in hornblende, Feininger et al., 1972), consists of a diorite with textural and compositional variations of quartz diorite and locally hornblende gabbro; and finally, (iii) Segovia sedimentary rocks in the west of Segovia mainly composed of black shales interbedded with siltstones, sandstones and intraformational conglomerates, which in the north of the area have been dated between the upper Aptian and the lower Albian (Feininger et al., 1972) based on macro-fauna dating.
Feininger, n.s., 17th Century Keyboard Music, 16 [New York: Garland, 1987]).
In a brightly lit rear gallery, amid images of snapshots whose surface reflections made the pictures all but illegible, stood another column, this one composed of Andreas Feininger's 1961 Total Picture Control, the cover of which features the author's iconic black-and-white portrait, titled The Photojournalist, that helped define the look of Life magazine a decade earlier.
(21) Die Aktion provided a forum for authors like Georg Heym, Heinrich Mann, Gottfried Benn, Oskar Kanehl, and Erwin Piscator as well as painters and graphic artists like Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Lyonel Feininger, Oskar Kokoschka, and George Grosz.
Spiegelman identifies seven strips that he finds both aesthetically significant and socio-politically resonant: Lyonel Feininger's The Kin-der-Kids, Richard Outcault's Hogan's Alley, Gustave Verbeek's The Upside Downs of Little Lady Lovekins and Old Man Muffaroo, Rudolph Dirks's The Katzenjammer Kids, Frederick Burr Opper's Happy Hooligan, Winsor McCay's Little Nemo in Slumberland, and George McManus's Bringing Up Father.
Affected by visits to the local Pasadena Art Museum (now Norton Simon Museum), Bacerra admitted to admiration of Dutch graphic artist, M C Escher; and painters Alexej Jawlensky, Vasily Kandinsky, Paul Klee and Lyonel Feininger who exhibited cubist trends and the geometric patterns that infused early Modernism.