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Der Dada No. 2. Hannah Höch / "The standard norms and values had become ridiculous for the Dadaists simply ridiculous. From the Berlin Dadaist movement Moholy-Nagy mostly adopted the idea of freedom: that everything was possible as well as the opposite." (Passuth:20)

Moholy-Nagy. 1925-26.// Untitled by Lajos Kassak, 1922 // "...He [Moholy-Nagy] was a materialist, and irrationality had no place in his universe; yet he very much wanted to believe that the phenomena of the universe can be known &, what is more, changed for the sake of a single purpose...liberation of man, the development of his creative abilities...nothing could be more remote from Dadism than this utopian view of the world." (Passuth:22)

Dada Almanach : Richard Huelsenbeck et Raoul Hausmann

Francis Picabia - Alarm Clock (1919)

Raoul Hausmann & Hannah Höch at the opening of the First International Dada Fair held at the Otto Burchard Gallery in Berlin, 1920 Photo by Robert Sennecke

Jerzy von Hulewicz. Die Aktion, vol. 8, no. 35/36. September 7, 1918

"Kassák and Uitz found Ma to promote modernist art, international and Hungarian. In 1920, Ma is banned and Kassák moves to Vienna, where he continues to produce the journal for a Hungarian audience until 1926..." Dada & Modernist Magazines.com/journals ...'firm stand against war' (Passuth)

de stijl journal

DER STURM: One of two leading Expressionist journals published in Berlin. Covering the expressionism movement from 2010. Der Sturm published poetry and prose from contributors such as Peter Altenberg, Max Brod, Richard Dehmel, Alfred Döblin, Anatole France, Knut Hamsun, Arno Holz, Karl Kraus, Selma Lagerlöf, Adolf Loos, Heinrich Mann, Paul Scheerbart, and René Schickele, and writings, drawings, and prints by such artists as Kokoschka, Kandinsky, and members of Der blaue Reiter.