donderdag, december 02, 2021

Al Held #2

Al Held with his work in his studio, 182 Fifth Avenue, NYC, 1966. (bron: Archives of American Art, foto's: Andre Emmerich)

5th Avenue studio with Greek Garden (bron: Al Held Foundation, foto: André Emmerich)

> Al Held Foundation

Al Held

Ulster County studio with detail of I and We.

Ulster County studio, 1967. (bron: Al Held Foundation, foto: André Emmerich)

Al Held in Boiceville Studio, 1967. (bron: Prabook, foto: Andre Emmerich)

Ulster County studio, Mantegna's Edge, 1983.

Working on Roberta's House at Ulster County studio, 1984. (foto: Nancy Crompton)

Ulster County studio, Requiem II, 1995. (bron: Al Held Foundation)

Al Held's studio and home in Boiceville, NY, now the Al Held Foundation. (bron: River Valley Arts Collective)

The Al Held Foundation offers programming for educators and professors of studio art and art history. Small groups of students may visit the Foundation grounds for study of works by Al Held in the intimate and inspiring context of his historic home and studio.
The Al Held Foundation is pleased to continue its partnership with River Valley Arts Collective. This ongoing collaboration provides artists with opportunities to present their work in the architectural and landscape environment that Held created and inhabited from 1965 until his death in 2005.
...." (bron: Al Held Foundation)

> Al Held Foundation

Alexander Archipenko #3

Archipenko at his New York studio, 1960. (bron: Ukrainian Institute of America, foto: Andrij Paschuk)

> Alexander Archipenko Foundation

Alexander Archipenko #2

Alexander Archipenko working on Onward, c. 1947. (bron: Alexander Archipenko Foundation)

> Alexander Archipenko Foundation

vrijdag, november 26, 2021

Alex Katz #8

Alex Katz working in his studio, New York, 2009.

Alex Katz painting five people, New York, 2019. (bron: Thaddaeus Ropac, foto: Juan Eduardo Gomez)

> Alex Katz

Alex Katz #7

Alex Katz studio in Maine, 1997.

Ada and Alex Katz in Maine, 1990.

Alex Katz in his Maine Studio, 1990s.

Alex Katz in his Maine Studio, 2015. (bron: Thaddaeus Ropac)

> Alex Katz

Aldo van den Broek #5

Aldo van den Broek in zijn studio. (foto: Cas van der Pas)

Aldo van den Broek, Kind im Sarg (work in progress), 2020. (bron: Rijksmuseum Twenthe)

donderdag, november 25, 2021

Albrecht Dürer #4

Albrecht Durer's House, Neurenberg, Germany. (bron: Tripadvisor)

Die "Werkstatt" im zweiten Obergeschoss. (bron: Albrecht-Dürer-Haus, foto: Helmut Meyer zur Capellen)

woensdag, november 24, 2021

Albrecht Dürer #3

Adolf Friedrich Erdmann von Menzel: Albrecht Dürer malt im Atelier, 1858. (bron:

Kaiser Maximilian I. von Habsburg wird von Albrecht Dürer porträtiert. (bron: alamy)

Wilhelm Camphausen: Kaiser Maximilian und Albrecht Dürer (Dürer porträtiert den Kaiser auf dem Reichstag zu Augsburg, Ende Juni 1518), 1856. (bron: akg)

Kaiser Maximilian Albrecht Dürer Atelier. (bron: ebay)

maandag, november 22, 2021

Victor Vasarely #3

Appartement-atelier de Victor Vasarely, Victor Vasarely dans l'escalier de son atelier, Île-de-France, Val-de-Marne, Arcueil, France, 1958.

Appartement-atelier de Victor Vasarely, Victor Vasarely assis à côté d'une bibliothèque, Île-de-France, Val-de-Marne, Arcueil, France, 1958.

Victor Vasarely appuyé sur la rampe d'escalier de son atelier, à côté de ses oeuvres, Île-de-France, Seine-et-Marne, Annet-sur-Marne, France, 1970 (vers).

Victor Vasarely dans son atelier au milieu de ses oeuvres, Île-de-France, Seine-et-Marne, Annet-sur-Marne, France, 1970 (vers). (bron: POP, foto's: Denise Colomb)

Alberto Magnelli #2

Alberto Magnelli sur le balcon de son atelier, Île-de-France, Paris 14e Arrondissement, 1954.

Alberto Magnelli devant son stock de peintures, Île-de-France, Paris 14e Arrondissement, 1954.

Alberto Magnelli dans son atelier à côté de sa bibliothèque, Île-de-France, Paris 14e Arrondissement, 1954.

Alberto Magnelli appuyé sur une chaise dans son atelier, Île-de-France, Paris 14e Arrondissement, 1954. (bron: POP, foto's: Denise Colomb)

Alberto Magnelli

Alberto Magnelli in his studio, 1957. (bron: Place des Arts, foto: Willy Maywald)

vrijdag, november 19, 2021

Daniel Domig #2

Daniel Domig in his studio, Vienna, 2020. (bron: L'Officiel, foto: Brett East(?))

> Daniel Domig

donderdag, november 18, 2021

Alberto Giacometti #25

Alberto Giacometti in his studio, Stampa, 1962. (bron: MutualArt, foto: Ernst Scheidegger)

Zie ook de post van 8 december 2016 (hk).

> Fondation Giacometti

Alberto Giacometti #24

Giacometti's atelier in Stampa, 2016. Stills from the video.

Atelier of Alberto and Giovanni Giacometti in Stampa, 2018. (foto's: Miguel Sides)

Alberto Giacometti modelling a bust in the Atelier in Stampa, 1965. (foto: Ernst Scheidegger)

When Giovanni Giacometti rented the house in Stampa with his family in the autumn of 1905, he also rented the adjoining stable and barn, built in 1795. In letters to his friend, the artist Cuno Amiet, he related his plans to turn the stable into a magnificent atelier. However, he soon gave up his collaboration with an architect and said: “I will leave the barn as it is, cut out a window and clad it inside with a double wooden wall. It will be a beautiful place, full of sun, and the whole thing will cost me a thousand francs. I’ll have to make a slanting skylight.”

“The stable’s interior measures ca. 8 x 10 meters. I would have liked to distinguish a second room—smaller, more cozy, and furnished with wood panelling—from which I could have caught the beautiful evening light. The atelier would have had a skylight and a window facing north. Height of the atelier ca. 4 meters.” (…) “Now it seems the flat roof costs an enormous amount of money, and the architect advises me not to do it. The skylight, too, is more expensive than expected. To get away cheaper, the architects suggests using only half of the existing space and that with no skylights. I frown upon the idea of sacrificing my small chamber in the atelier that I imagined to be so convenient. If I had an intelligent worker at hand, I believe, I could make something better than with the architect’s help and much cheaper.”

At the end of October 1906, Giovanni Giacometti was able to move into his studio and afterwards wrote to Amiet: “although it is not a studio à la Makart or à la Lembach, it took time to paint the doors, to set up the benches, the shelves, and so on. The only thing still missing is a cupboard in a corner, and then it will be provisionally complete. However, it is a great joy to work there. I have space, light and heat. The stove is excellent. Inside it is cosy. I have left all the beams a natural colour; a warm pinkish lemon yellow, very pleasant. Since I moved in, I cannot bear to leave it.”

During his stays in Bregaglia, Alberto Giacometti always worked in the two studios his father had set up in Stampa and Maloja, which differed considerably in their spatial conditions and ambience from the one in Paris. The workspaces in Bregaglia were about twice as large as the Paris studio at 46 rue Hippolyte-Maindron, always tidy, bright and comfortable, equipped with tables and chairs designed by Milanese furniture designer Carlo Bugatti.

In 1986, Bruno and Odette Giacometti, with Silvio Berthoud, donated the atelier in Stampa with some furnishings to the Società Culturale di Bregaglia, owner of the Ciäsa Granda Museum in Stampa. With the opening of the exhibition Alberto Giacometti. A Casa, the atelier was opened to the public for the first time. For the occasion, the partition set up in August 1962 to create a small bedroom for Annette was removed, thereby restoring the atelier to its original state."
(bron: TR-ANSFER)

> Fondation Giacometti