Markus Lüpertz

Markus Lüpertz

March 24 - April 20, 2017
Opening: March 24, 7 - 9 pm
 

Galerie Michael Haas        
Niebuhrstraße 5                  
10629 Berlin    

Kunst Lager Haas
Lise-Meitner-Straße 7-9
10589 Berlin                   

  • Melonen Mathematik IXX
    1984
    Melonen Mathematik IXX
    1984
  • Dithyrambe mit blauer InselDithyrambe mit blauer Insel
    1965
    Dithyrambe mit blauer InselDithyrambe mit blauer Insel
    1965
  • Baumstamm - dithyrambischBaumstamm - dithyrambisch
    1966
    Baumstamm - dithyrambischBaumstamm - dithyrambisch
    1966
  • Rote Kreuze - dithyrambischRote Kreuze - dithyrambisch
    1967
    Rote Kreuze - dithyrambischRote Kreuze - dithyrambisch
    1967
  • Mantel - dithyrambisch IIIMantel - dithyrambisch III
    1972
    Mantel - dithyrambisch IIIMantel - dithyrambisch III
    1972
  • PlanetPlanet
    1998
    PlanetPlanet
    1998
  • Mozart BüsteMozart Büste
    2005
    Mozart BüsteMozart Büste
    2005
  • Herkules Entwurfsmodell 2Herkules Entwurfsmodell 2
    2009
    Herkules Entwurfsmodell 2Herkules Entwurfsmodell 2
    2009
  • Herkules Entwurfsmodell 4Herkules Entwurfsmodell 4
    2009
    Herkules Entwurfsmodell 4Herkules Entwurfsmodell 4
    2009
  • KentaurKentaur
    2014
    KentaurKentaur
    2014
  • Athene
    2010
    Athene
    2010
  • Kopf des Mozart
    2005
    Kopf des Mozart
    2005

The Galerie Michael Haas is showing 50 paintings and sculptures by Markus Lüpertz from five decades.

The exhibited works offer a cross-section of the entire multi-layered oeuvre of the 75-year-old painting star, who also works in sculpture, drawing, graphic art, poetry and music. Lüpertz made a genuine contribution to art history starting in the 1960s with his expressive “dithyrambic painting”, named after the ancient Greek cult song to the god Dionysus, along with his monumental still-lifes, “German motifs”, in the 1970s. Besides numerous works from these early phases of his work the exhibition ranges from the abstract “style paintings” of the 1970s referencing art history, to the paintings from the Parsifal series from the 1990s, and finally to his paintings and sculptures contending with the legacy of antiquity, which has intensively occupied him from 1985 to today. The presentation of monumental paintings and his color-composed bronzes provides an extensive overview of the canon of forms and motifs that Lüpertz has developed over decades, usually in groups of works, and that are the unmistakable sign of his oeuvre.

 

 

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