One work that influenced Peter Halley’s art more than virtually any other was written by artist, art theorist and educator Josef Albers: “Interaction of Color”. In spite of Op Art inflation, the book has lost little of...
Das Magazin für Kunst und Szene – mit Interviews, Filmen, Kolumnen, Podcasts und aktuellen Berichten
Gender issues bring new aspects of art history to light – and are a firm part of the SCHIRN program. An overview of art and LGBTIQ on the occasion of the CSD in Frankfurt.
There has always been a lingering prejudice that comics are only for children and the uneducated, but the readers of George Herriman’s comics included US President Woodrow Wilson and Pablo Picasso.
Curator Martina Weinhart encounters artist Terence Koh wearing blue overalls at the Whole Foods Market in New York. His surprising new works merit calm observation beyond all the hype, and the market.
Brutal destruction or eruptive innovation – the theme of the explosion takes a wide variety of forms in art history.
The SCHIRN presents for the first time an overview of the color woodcut in Vienna at the beginning of the 20th century.
Singer, songwriter, feted up-and-coming star of Austro-Pop: an interview with Austrian musician Voodoo Jürgens.
Artist Lyonel Feininger (1871-1956) lived in both the United States and Germany, alternated between work as an illustrator and painting, yet always remained true to himself.
The SCHIRN is showing two works by artist Liesel Burisch for its June edition of DOUBLE FEATURE. Following a discussion with the artist, there will be a screening of her favorite film “Songs from the second floor”
What is art, what is reality? Is reality art? The ninth Berlin Biennale explores the definition of “post-present” – where the dividing lines between real and unreal are not always recognizable.
From nuclear energy to buttercups: Ten artists and works of art for which the color yellow – in various different shades – plays a key role.
Revolutionary, explosive, and popular: the SCHIRN presents comic-strip pioneers of the early 20th century.
At first glance Peter Halley’s works appear minimalist. Yet they are notably different to the Minimal Art of the post-War period: In Halley’s oeuvre, geometry loses its innocence.
Two greats of the art world who influenced an entire generation of artists to an extent that is hard to overestimate: What links these two exceptional artists?
With the help of traditional ceramic techniques, the painter Joan Miró created murals of huge dimensions all over the world. One of the biggest ceramic walls is located in Ludwigshafen.