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  • Futurali

    LaszloMoholyNagy | The Olly and Dolly Sisters, 1925

  • kifela

    Laszlo Moholy Nagy

  • Ana Dias

    László Moholy Nagy "The Olly and Dolly Sisters"

  • Angela Dondi

    This post is for painting art lovers, after Christmas we thought about moved through a network of modern artists, from Marsden Hartley and Marcel Duchamp to Piet Mondrian and Kazimir Malevich, sweeping across nations and across media. The exhibition brings together many of the most influentia

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László Moholy-Nagy: Composition

"Z II." 1925. László Moholy-Nagy (1895-1946) made this work while he was teaching at the Bauhaus, exploring the intersection of abstract elements in abstract space. Broken forms, in varying degrees of transparency, slide past each other on illusory spatial planes, illustrating the artist's longtime interest in the function and effects of light. He also experimented with photography—a medium closely aligned with the credo of the Bauhaus: "Art and Technology: A New Unity.".

Laszlo Moholy-Nagy “this century belongs to light. Photography is the first means of giving tangible shape to light, though in a transposed and- perhaps just for that reason- almost abstract form.”

A couple of random photos by painter, photographer and Bauhaus professor Laszlo Moholy-Nagy.

László Moholy-Nagy was a Hungarian painter and photographer as well as professor in the Bauhaus school. He was highly influenced by constructivism and a strong advocate of the integration of technology and industry into the arts.

'A 17', a photogram by László Moholy-Nagy, 1923

Oskar Schlemmer - Das Triadische Ballet. was a German painter, sculptor, designer and choreographer associated with the Bauhaus school. In 1923 he was hired as Master of Form at the Bauhaus theatre workshop, after working some time at the workshop of sculpture. His most famous work is "Triadisches Ballett," in which the actors are transfigured from the normal to geometrical shapes.