Ulrich Leyendecker was a German composer of classical music. His output consisted of symphonies, concertos and instrumental music. Leyendecker studied composition with Ingo Schmitt and Rudolf Petzold, piano with Günter Ludwig. In 1971 he became a lecturer at the Hamburg Academy for Music and Performing Arts, in 1976 he was appointed Professor of Composition and Theory at the Hamburg Music and Theatre Hochschule. In 1994, he became Professor of Composition at the State Hochschule for Music and the Performing Arts of Heidelberg-Mannheim. Leyendecker's music, although not serial, is atonal, but with subtle hints of tonality, he employed regular time signatures in his pieces, but it sometimes does not sound that way, for he utilized calculated and complex rhythms. His music contains novel sonic architectures, while still managing to express powerful emotions directly to the listener, he employed classical abstract forms such as the symphony and concerto form while avoiding operas and ballets. Symphonies Symphony No. 1 Symphony No. 2 Symphony No. 3 Symphony No. 4 Symphony No. 5 Con espressione Verwandlung, five pieces for chamber orchestra Impromptu Erinnerung, symphonic movement Penseés sur un Prélude, variations on a prelude by Debussy Evocation Mannheim Concerto, for 2 chamber orchestras Piano Concerto Cello Concerto Violin Concerto Guitar Concerto Viola Concerto Two Chinese Songs, for soprano and piano Nocturne, for bass and orchestra Versunken in die Nacht, for soprano and chamber orchestra Canción última, for alto and chamber ensemble Nocturne, for soprano and four cellos Chamber Concerto Hebrew Ballads version for mezzo-soprano, clarinet, harp and double-bass version for mezzo-soprano and piano Serenade version for soprano, violin/viola and percussion version for soprano, bass clarinet, piano Trio for Clarinet and Piano String Trio No. 1 Trio for viola, bass clarinet and piano Maqam, for violin and piano String Trio No. 2 String Quartet No. 1 String Quartet No. 2 Sonata for Flute and Harp String Quartet No. 3 Quintet for Bass Clarinet and String Quartet Midnight Music, for guitar and harp Clarinet Sonata Canto, for solo violin Verso Parsifal, for guitar Etüde for viola solo Two Etudes for Bass Clarinet Sonata for Two Pianos 13 Bagatelles Ricercar, for two pianos Impromptu, for two pianos Violin Concerto, Symphony No. 3 – Recensions:, Cello Concerto, Piano Concerto, String Quartett No.
1, Canto per Violino solo Piano Works Hebräische Balladen in Andere Welten – 50 Jahre Neue Musik in NRW – Ausstrahlungen Guitar Concerto, Symphony No. 4 String quartets No. 1-3, Quintet for bass clarinet and strings Timo Jouko Herrmann Friedrich Heinrich Kern Composer Portraits: Ulrich Leyendecker Information about Ulrich Leyendecker on publisher´s website Biography Ulrich Leyendecker: Works Ulrich Leyendecker died on November 29, 2018 at the age of 72 years Official YouTube-Channel
Wolfgang Rihm is a German composer. Rihm is musical director of the Institute of New Music and Media at the University of Music Karlsruhe and has been composer in residence at the Lucerne Festival and the Salzburg Festival, he was honoured as Officier of the Ordre des Arts et des Lettres in 2001. Rihm was born in Germany, he finished both his school and his studies in music theory in 1972, two years before the premiere of his early work Morphonie at the 1974 Donaueschingen Festival launched his career as a prominent figure in the European new music scene. Rihm's early work, combining contemporary techniques with the emotional volatility of Mahler and of Schoenberg's early expressionist period, was regarded by many as a revolt against the avant-garde generation of Boulez and others, led to a large number of commissions in the following years. In the late 1970s and early 1980s his name was associated with the movement called New Simplicity, his work still continues to plough expressionist furrows, though the influence of Luigi Nono, Helmut Lachenmann and Morton Feldman, amongst others, has affected his style significantly.
Rihm is an prolific composer, with hundreds of completed scores, a large portion of which are yet to be commercially recorded.. He does not always regard a finished work the last word on a subject—for example the orchestral work Ins Offene... was rewritten in 1992, used as the basis for his piano concerto Sphere, before the piano part of Sphere was recast for the solo piano work Nachstudie. Other important works include thirteen string quartets, the operas Die Hamletmaschine and Die Eroberung von Mexico, over twenty song-cycles, the oratorio Deus Passus commissioned by the Internationale Bachakademie Stuttgart, the chamber orchestra piece Jagden und Formen, more than thirty concertos and a series of related orchestral works bearing the title Vers une symphonie fleuve; the New York Philharmonic premièred Rihm's 2004 commission Two Other Movements. In 2008 Rihm composed KOLONOS | 2 Fragments by Hölderlin after Sophokles for orchestra and countertenor, premiered in Bad Wildbad with the countertenor Matthias Rexroth.
Invited by Walter Fink, he was the fifth composer featured in the annual Komponistenporträt of the Rheingau Musik Festival in 1995, in two programs of chamber music and Lied of Robert Schumann, including his works Fremde Szene I for piano trio, Vier Lieder after poems of Paul Celan, Klavierstück 7, Klavierstück 6, Das Rot, six songs after poems of Karoline von Günderrode, Antlitz for violin and piano, Fremde Szene III. In 1995 he contributed Communio to the Requiem of Reconciliation. In 2003 he received the Ernst von Siemens Music Prize. In March 2010 the BBC Symphony Orchestra featured the music of Rihm in one of their'total immersion' weekends at the Barbican Centre, London. Recordings from this weekend were used for three'Hear and Now' programmes on BBC Radio 3 dedicated to his work. On 27 July 2010, Rihm's latest opera, based on Nietzsche’s late cycle of poems Dionysian-Dithyrambs, had its world premiere at the Salzburg Festival, conducted by Ingo Metzmacher, designed by Jonathan Meese.
This performance was voted World Premiere of the Year for 2010/11 by Opernwelt magazine. He revised his Gegenstück for bass saxophone and piano, premiered by Trio Accanto on 16 August 2010 to celebrate the 80th birthday of Walter Fink. Anne-Sophie Mutter premiered his violin concerto Lichtes Spiel in Avery Fisher Hall with the New York Philharmonic on 18 November 2010. Dionysos Die Eroberung von Mexico Die Hamletmaschine Jakob Lenz Faust und Yorick Oedipus Form / 2 Formen Gejagte Form Gejagte Form IN-SCHRIFT Jagden und Formen Jagden und Formen Symphony No. 1, Op. 3 Symphony No. 2 Sub-Kontur for large orchestra Vers une symphonie fleuve I–IV IN-SCHRIFT 2 Violin Gesungene Zeit Lichtes Spiel COLL'ARCO Viola Concerto for Viola and Orchestra Concerto for Viola and Orchestra No. 2 Violoncello Konzert in einem Satz Monodram Styx und Lethe String quartet ”CONCERTO” Clarinet Musik für Klarinette und Orchester Oboe Musik für Oboe und Orchester Bassoon Psalmus Trumpet Gebild Marsyas, Rhapsodie für Trompete mit Schlagzeug und Orchester Trombone Canzona per sonare Piano Sphere Harp Die Stücke des Sängers Organ Unbenannt IV Grave Quartettstudie String Quartet No. 1 String Quartet No. 2 String Quartet No. 3 String Quartet No. 4 String Quartet No. 5 String Quartet No. 6 String Quartet No. 7 String Quartet No. 8 String Quartet No. 9 String Quartet No. 10 String Quartet No. 11 String Quartet No. 12 String Quartet No. 13 Voice and orchestra Fünf Abgesangsszenen Drei späte Gedichte von Heiner Müller Ernster Gesang mit Lied Frau / Stimme Hölderlin-Fragmente Lenz-Fragmente Penthesilea Monolog Rilke: Vier Gedichte Gesänge, Op. 1 "Untergang" "Geistliche Dämmerung" "Hälfte des Lebens" "Hochsommerbann" "Abend" "Patrouille" "Kriegsgrab" "Sturmangriff" "Lied" "Frühling" "Verzweifelt "Robespierre" "Vorfrühling" Vier Gedichte aus „Atemwende“
David Zink Yi
David Zink Yi is a contemporary artist working in video and sculpture. He has said: "body is the space and the medium in which the process of questioning of identity takes place"
Aribert Reimann is a German composer and accompanist, known for his literary operas. His version of Shakespeare's King Lear, the opera Lear, was written at the suggestion of Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau, who sang the title role, his opera Medea after Grillparzer's play premiered in 2010 at the Vienna State Opera. He was a professor of contemporary song in Berlin. In 2011, he was awarded the Ernst von Siemens Music Prize for his life's work. Reimann was born in Berlin, he studied composition and piano at the Musikhochschule Berlin with Boris Blacher and Ernst Pepping, among others. During his studies, he worked as a repetiteur at the Städtische Oper, his first appearances as a pianist and accompanist were in 1957. In the early 1970s, he became a member of the Akademie der Künste in Berlin, he was professor of contemporary song at the Musikhochschule Hamburg from 1974 to 1983 at Berlin's Hochschule der Künste from 1983 to 1998. Reimann's reputation as a composer has increased with several great literary operas, including Lear and Das Schloß.
Besides these, he has written orchestral works and songs. He has been honoured including the Grand Cross of Merit of the Federal Republic of Germany and the Order of Merit of Berlin. Invited by Walter Fink, he was the seventh composer featured in the annual Komponistenporträt of the Rheingau Musik Festival in 1997, in songs and chamber music with the Auryn Quartet, playing the piano himself, his commissioned work, Cantus for Clarinet and Orchestra, dedicated to the clarinetist and composer Jörg Widmann, was premiered on January 13, 2006, in the WDR's Large Broadcasting Hall in Cologne, Germany, in the presence of the composer, who claims the work was inspired by Claude Debussy's compositions for clarinet. His opera Medea, after Franz Grillparzer, was premiered at the Vienna State Opera in 2010, conducted by Michael Boder, with Marlis Petersen in the title role. In 2011 he was awarded the Ernst von Siemens Music Prize "for his life's work". Reimann received many awards: 1962 Berliner Kunstpreis für Musik – Berlin Art Prize for Music 1963 Villa Massimo scholarship 1965 Robert-Schumann-Preis der Stadt Düsseldorf 1966 Förderungspreis der Stadt Stuttgart 1985 Großes Verdienstkreuz des Verdienstordens der Bundesrepublik Deutschland 1985 Braunschweiger Ludwig-Spohr-Preis – Ludwig Spohr Prize of Braunschweig 1986 Prix de composition musicale de la Fondation Prince Pierre de Monaco – Prize for musical composition, from the Prince Pierre of Monaco Foundation 1987 Bach Prize of the Free and Hanseatic City of Hamburg 1991 Frankfurter Musikpreis 1993 Officier de "L'Ordre du Mérite Culturel" de la Principauté de Monaco 1993 Pour le Mérite for Arts and Sciences, Germany 1995 Großes Verdienstkreuz mit Stern des Verdienstordens der Bundesrepublik Deutschland 1999 Commandeur de "L'Ordre du Mérite Culturel" de la Principauté de Monaco 1999 Goldene Nadel der Dramatiker Union 2002 Preis der Kulturstiftung Dortmund 2002 Berliner Kunstpreis 2006 Arnold Schönberg Prize 2011 Ernst von Siemens Music Prize 2016 Robert Schumann Prize for Poetry and Music Mainz 2018 Deutscher Theaterpreis Der Faust Ein Traumspiel (libretto by Carla Henius, after Strindberg's A Dream Play, translated by Peter Weiss, premiered on 20 June 1965 at the Opernhaus Kiel Melusine Lear Die Gespenstersonate Troades Das Schloß Bernarda Albas Haus Medea L'Invisible Variations for Orchestra Nahe Ferne Cantus für Klarinette und Orchester Sieben Fragmente für Orchester in memoriam Robert Schumann Zyklus nach Gedichten von Paul Celan für Bariton und Klavier Wolkenloses Christfest Requiem nach Gedichten von Otfried Büthe, dedicated to Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau and Siegfried Palm Nachtstück II für Baryton und Klavier Unrevealed, Lord Byron to Augusta Leigh für Bariton und Streichquartett Requiem für Sopran, Bariton, gemischten Chor und Orchester unter Verwendung des lateinischen Requiemtextes und von Versen aus dem Buch Hiob Shine and Dark für Bariton und Klavier Entsorgt für Bariton-Solo Eingedunkelt für Alt-Solo Fünf Lieder nach Gedichten von Paul Celan für Countertenor und Klavier An Hermann für Tenor und Klavier Luigi Bellingardi, Alcune riflessioni sulla »Gespenstersonate« di Aribert Reimann, in: Sabine Ehrmann-Herfort/Markus Engelhardt, »Vanitatis fuga, Aeternitatis amor«.
Wolfgang Witzenmann zum 65. Geburtstag, »Analecta Musicologica«, vol. 36, Laaber 2005, pp. 689–695. Siglind Bruhn, Aribert Reimanns Vokalmusik. Waldkirch, Edition Gorz 2016. ISBN 978-3-938095-21-8 Wolfgang Burde, Aribert Reimann, Mainz 2005. Albert Gier, Zurück zu Shakespeare! Claus H. Hennebergs Lear-Libretto für Aribert Reimann und seine englische Übersetzung von Desmond Clayton, in: Herbert Schneider/Rainer Schmusch, Lib
Anselm Kiefer is a German painter and sculptor. He studied with Peter Dreher during the 1970s, his works incorporate materials such as straw, clay and shellac. The poems of Paul Celan have played a role in developing Kiefer's themes of German history and the horror of the Holocaust, as have the spiritual concepts of Kabbalah. In his entire body of work, Kiefer argues with the past and addresses taboo and controversial issues from recent history. Themes from Nazi rule are reflected in his work, his works are characterised by an unflinching willingness to confront his culture's dark past, unrealised potential, in works that are done on a large, confrontational scale well suited to the subjects. It is characteristic of his work to find signatures and/or names of people of historical importance, legendary figures or historical places. All of these are encoded sigils. Kiefer has lived and worked in France since 1992. Since 2008, he has lived and worked in Paris and in Alcácer do Sal, Portugal. In 2018, he was awarded Austrian citizenship.
The son of a German art teacher, Kiefer was born in Donaueschingen two months before the end of World War II. In 1951, his family moved to Ottersdorf, he attended public school in Rastatt, graduating high school in 1965, he entered University of Freiburg, studied pre-Law and Romance languages. However, after 3 semesters he switched to Art, studying at Art academies in Freiburg, Düsseldorf. In Karlsruhe, he studied under an important realist and figurative painter, he received an Art degree in 1969. Kiefer moved to Düsseldorf in 1970. In 1971 he moved in southwestern Germany, where he established a studio, he remained there until 1992. In 1992 he relocated to France. Kiefer began his career as a photographer with performances in which he, in paramilitary costume, mimicked the Nazi salute on various locations in France and Italy calling for Germans to remember and to acknowledge the loss to their culture through the mad xenophobia of the Third Reich. In 1969, at Galerie am Kaiserplatz, Karlsruhe, he presented his first single exhibition "Besetzungen" with a series of photographs about controversial political actions.
Kiefer is best known for his paintings, which have grown large in scale with additions of lead, broken glass, dried flowers or plants, resulting in encrusted surfaces and thick layers of impasto. By 1970, while studying informally under Joseph Beuys at Kunstakademie Düsseldorf, his stylistic leanings resembled Georg Baselitz's approach, he worked with glass, straw and plant parts. The use of these materials meant that his art works became temporary and fragile, as Kiefer himself was well aware; the fragility of his work contrasts with the stark subject matter in his paintings. This use of familiar materials to express ideas was influenced by Beuys, who used fat and carpet felt in his works, it is typical of the Neo-Expressionist style. Kiefer returned to the area of his birthplace in 1971. In the years that followed, he incorporated German mythology in particular in his work, in the next decade he studied the Kabbalah, as well as Qabalists like Robert Fludd, he went on extended journeys throughout the USA and the Middle East.
Besides paintings, Kiefer created sculptures, watercolors and woodcuts, using woodcuts in particular to create a repertoire of figures he could reuse in all media over the next decades, lending his work its knotty thematic coherence. Throughout the 1970s and early 1980s, Kiefer made numerous paintings, watercolors and books on themes interpreted by Richard Wagner in his four-opera cycle Der Ring des Nibelungen. In the early 1980s, he created more than thirty paintings, painted photographs, watercolors that refer in their titles and inscriptions to the Romanian Jewish writer Paul Celan's poem "Todesfuge". A series of paintings which Kiefer executed between 1980 and 1983 depict looming stone edifices, referring to famous examples of National Socialist architecture buildings designed by Albert Speer and Wilhelm Kreis; the grand plaza in To the Unknown Painter refers to the outdoor courtyard of Hitler's Chancellery in Berlin, designed by Speer in 1938 in honor of the Unknown Soldier. In 1984–85, he made a series of works on paper incorporating manipulated black-and-white photographs of desolate landscapes with utility poles and power lines.
Such works, like Heavy Cloud, were an indirect response to the controversy in West Germany in the early 1980s about NATO's stationing of tactical nuclear missiles on German soil and the placement of nuclear fuel processing facilities. By the mid-1980s, Kiefer's themes widened from a focus on Germany's role in civilisation to the fate of art and culture in general, his work became more sculptural and involved not only national identity and collective memory, but occult symbolism and mysticism. The theme of all the work is the trauma experienced by entire societies, the continual rebirth and renewal in life. During the 1980s his paintings became more physical, featured unusual textures and materials; the range of his theme
Germany the Federal Republic of Germany, is a country in Central and Western Europe, lying between the Baltic and North Seas to the north, the Alps to the south. It borders Denmark to the north and the Czech Republic to the east and Switzerland to the south, France to the southwest, Luxembourg and the Netherlands to the west. Germany includes 16 constituent states, covers an area of 357,386 square kilometres, has a temperate seasonal climate. With 83 million inhabitants, it is the second most populous state of Europe after Russia, the most populous state lying in Europe, as well as the most populous member state of the European Union. Germany is a decentralized country, its capital and largest metropolis is Berlin, while Frankfurt serves as its financial capital and has the country's busiest airport. Germany's largest urban area is the Ruhr, with its main centres of Essen; the country's other major cities are Hamburg, Cologne, Stuttgart, Düsseldorf, Dresden, Bremen and Nuremberg. Various Germanic tribes have inhabited the northern parts of modern Germany since classical antiquity.
A region named Germania was documented before 100 AD. During the Migration Period, the Germanic tribes expanded southward. Beginning in the 10th century, German territories formed a central part of the Holy Roman Empire. During the 16th century, northern German regions became the centre of the Protestant Reformation. After the collapse of the Holy Roman Empire, the German Confederation was formed in 1815; the German revolutions of 1848–49 resulted in the Frankfurt Parliament establishing major democratic rights. In 1871, Germany became a nation state when most of the German states unified into the Prussian-dominated German Empire. After World War I and the revolution of 1918–19, the Empire was replaced by the parliamentary Weimar Republic; the Nazi seizure of power in 1933 led to the establishment of a dictatorship, the annexation of Austria, World War II, the Holocaust. After the end of World War II in Europe and a period of Allied occupation, Austria was re-established as an independent country and two new German states were founded: West Germany, formed from the American and French occupation zones, East Germany, formed from the Soviet occupation zone.
Following the Revolutions of 1989 that ended communist rule in Central and Eastern Europe, the country was reunified on 3 October 1990. Today, the sovereign state of Germany is a federal parliamentary republic led by a chancellor, it is a great power with a strong economy. As a global leader in several industrial and technological sectors, it is both the world's third-largest exporter and importer of goods; as a developed country with a high standard of living, it upholds a social security and universal health care system, environmental protection, a tuition-free university education. The Federal Republic of Germany was a founding member of the European Economic Community in 1957 and the European Union in 1993, it is part of the Schengen Area and became a co-founder of the Eurozone in 1999. Germany is a member of the United Nations, NATO, the G7, the G20, the OECD. Known for its rich cultural history, Germany has been continuously the home of influential and successful artists, musicians, film people, entrepreneurs, scientists and inventors.
Germany has a large number of World Heritage sites and is among the top tourism destinations in the world. The English word Germany derives from the Latin Germania, which came into use after Julius Caesar adopted it for the peoples east of the Rhine; the German term Deutschland diutisciu land is derived from deutsch, descended from Old High German diutisc "popular" used to distinguish the language of the common people from Latin and its Romance descendants. This in turn descends from Proto-Germanic *þiudiskaz "popular", derived from *þeudō, descended from Proto-Indo-European *tewtéh₂- "people", from which the word Teutons originates; the discovery of the Mauer 1 mandible shows that ancient humans were present in Germany at least 600,000 years ago. The oldest complete hunting weapons found anywhere in the world were discovered in a coal mine in Schöningen between 1994 and 1998 where eight 380,000-year-old wooden javelins of 1.82 to 2.25 m length were unearthed. The Neander Valley was the location where the first non-modern human fossil was discovered.
The Neanderthal 1 fossils are known to be 40,000 years old. Evidence of modern humans dated, has been found in caves in the Swabian Jura near Ulm; the finds included 42,000-year-old bird bone and mammoth ivory flutes which are the oldest musical instruments found, the 40,000-year-old Ice Age Lion Man, the oldest uncontested figurative art discovered, the 35,000-year-old Venus of Hohle Fels, the oldest uncontested human figurative art discovered. The Nebra sky disk is a bronze artefact created during the European Bronze Age attributed to a site near Nebra, Saxony-Anhalt, it is part of UNESCO's Memory of the World Programme. The Germanic tribes are thought to date from the Pre-Roman Iron Age. From southern Scandinavia and north Germany, they expanded south and west from the 1st century BC, coming into contact with the Celtic tribes of Gaul as well
Felix Nussbaum was a German-Jewish surrealist painter. Nussbaum’s artwork gives a rare glimpse into the essence of one individual among the victims of the Holocaust. Nussbaum was born in Germany, as the son of Rahel and Philipp Nussbaum. Philipp was a World War I veteran and German patriot before the rise of the Nazis, he was an amateur painter when he was younger, but was forced to pursue other means of work for financial reasons. He therefore encouraged his son’s artwork passionately. Nussbaum was a lifelong student, beginning his formal studies in 1920 in Hamburg and Berlin, continuing as long as the contemporary political situation allowed him. In his earlier works, Nussbaum was influenced by Vincent van Gogh and Henri Rousseau and he paid homage to Giorgio de Chirico and Carlo Carrà as well. Karl Hofer’s expressionist painting influenced Felix’s careful approach to color. In 1933, Nussbaum was studying under a scholarship in Rome at the Berlin Academy of the Arts when the Nazis gained control of Germany.
Adolf Hitler sent his Minister of Propaganda to Rome in April to explain to the artist elites how a Nazi artist was to develop, which entailed promoting heroism and the Aryan race. Nussbaum realised at this point; the next decade of Nussbaum's life was characterised by fear, reflected in his artwork. In 1934 he took Felka Platek, a painter whom he had met while studying in Berlin and would marry during their exile in Brussels in 1937, to meet his parents in Switzerland. Felix's parents grew homesick for Germany and, against his fierce objections, they returned; this was the last time Felix would see his mother and father — the source of his spiritual and financial support. Felix and Felka would spend the next ten years in exile in Belgium, a period of emotional and artistic isolation for him but one of the most artistically productive times in his life. After Nazi Germany attacked Belgium in 1940, Nussbaum was arrested by Belgian police as a "hostile alien" German, was subsequently taken to the Saint-Cyprien camp in France.
The desperate circumstances in the camp influenced his pictures of that time. He signed a request to the French camp authorities to be returned to Germany. On the train ride from Saint Cyprien to Germany, he managed to escape and rendezvous with Felka in Brussels, they began a life in hiding. Without residency papers, Nussbaum had no way of earning an income, but friends provided him with shelter and art supplies so that he could continue his craft; the darkness of the next four years of his life can be seen in the expression of his artwork from that period. 1944 was the year. Philipp and Rahel Nussbaum were killed at Auschwitz in February. In July and his wife were found hiding in an attic by German armed forces, they were arrested, sent to the Mechelen transit camp and given the numbers XXVI/284 and XXVI/285. On August 2 they arrived at Auschwitz, a week Felix was murdered at the age of 39. On September 3, Nussbaum’s brother was sent to Auschwitz, on September 6 his sister-in-law and niece were murdered there.
In December, his brother – the last of the family – died from exhaustion in the camp at Stutthof. Within one year, the entire Nussbaum family had been murdered. In this time period, Nussbaum created two of his best-known works: Self Portrait with Jewish Identity Card, Triumph of Death. Triumph of Death shows Nussbaum's attention to detail. According to his biography, Felix Nussbaum: Art Defamed; the words that would accompany the music are "Ev'rythin' free and easy / Do as you darn well please". Felix Nussbaum’s artwork affords a rare glimpse into the mind of one individual among the victims of the Holocaust. In 1998, the Felix Nussbaum Haus in Osnabrück opened its doors to exhibit the artworks of Felix Nussbaum, he was featured alongside fellow concentration camp survivors and artists Jan Komski and Dinah Gottliebova in the 1999 documentary film Eyewitness, nominated for an Academy Award for Documentary Short Subject. Art and Remembrance: The Legacy of Felix Nussbaum is a 1993 documentary directed by Barbara Pfeffer.
Citations Bibliography"Friedensstadt Osnabrück - Felix Nussbaum" Karl, Kaster G. Felix Nussbaum: Art Defamed, Art in Exile, Art in Resistance. 1st English ed. Overlook, 1997. "Ten Dreams: Felix Nussbaum Galleries" Berger, Eva. Felix Nussbaum: verfemte Kunst - Exilkunst - Widerstandskunst. Bramsche: Rasch. ISBN 978-3-89946-089-6. Felix Nussbaum - online exhibition from Yad Vashem Werkverzeichnis Ten Dreams Galleries The Felix Nussbaum Haus