Our next webinar will feature Fritz Horstman, artist residency and education coordinator at the Josef and Anni Albers Foundation in Bethany, Connecticut.
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For artist and teacher Josef Albers, color was the most interesting and most malleable material in art. His approach to it in the studio was rigorous and thorough, and over sixty years expanded into painting, glass, printmaking, and more. His 1963 book The Interaction of Color is one of the best-selling art books of all time, and sets forth an outline of how he guided students to their own discoveries about color. This lecture will move through some of the main events in Albers's life in Germany and the United States, while connecting his studio and classroom practices.
Fritz Horstman is artist residency and education coordinator at the Josef and Anni Albers Foundation in Bethany, Connecticut. He has developed and presented lectures and workshops for institutions such as MoMA New York, the Bauhaus Dessau, Yale University, Harvard University, Princeton University, the Royal Academy of Arts, Lebanese American University Beirut, and the École des Beaux-Arts in Paris. Horstman is also a visual artist who has exhibited his photos, drawings, sculptures, and installations in recent exhibitions across Europe, North America and Asia.
About the image above:
Josef Albers, "Study for Homage to the Square"
ca 1960, 10x10", Oil paint and pencil on blotting paper