Roman Cieślewicz

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Roman Cieślewicz
Born (1930-01-13)January 13, 1930
Lwów, Poland
Died January 21, 1996(1996-01-21) (aged 66)
Paris, France
Nationality Polish / French
Occupation Graphic designer
Known for Poster design

Roman Cieślewicz (born 1930 13 January in Lwów Poland now Lviv Ukraine as Roman Cieślewicz - died 1996 21 January in Paris, France) was a Polish (naturalized French) graphic artist and photographer.[1][2]

From 1943 to 1946 he attended the School of Artistic Industry in Lvov and from 1947 to 1949 attended the Krakow's Fine Arts Lycee. He studied at Kraków Academy of Fine Arts from 1949 to 1955. He was artistic editor of "Ty i Ja" monthly (Warsaw) 1959-1962 . In 1963 he moved to France and naturalized in 1971. He worked as art director of Vogue, Elle (1965-1969) and Mafia - advertising agency (1969-1972) and was artistic creator of Opus International (1967-1969). Kitsch (1970-1971) and Cnac-archives (1971-11974). Taught at the Ecole Superieure d'Arts Graphiques (ESAG) in Paris. In 1976 he produced his "reviev of panic information" - "Kamikaze"/No. 1/ published by Christian Bourgois. In 1991 he produced "Kamikaze 2" with Agnes B. He took part in numerous group exhibitions of graphic, poster and photographic art and was a member of AGI (Alliance Graphique Internationale).

Major awards[edit]

  • 1964 - Grand Prix, International Exhibition of Film Posters in Karlove Vary (Czech Republic)
  • 1964 - Gold Medal, 1st Biennial of Industrial Forms in Ljubljana (Yugoslavia)
  • 1972 - Gold Medal, 4th International Biennial of Posters in Warsaw (Poland)
  • 1979 - Grand Prix for posters in Paris (France)
  • 1984 - Bronze Medal, International Biennial of Posters
  • 1990 - Grand Prix of "Art Graphique" (France)
  • 1991 - Excellence Prize at Biennial of Graphic in Zagreb (Yugoslavia)
  • 1992 - President Price, Biennial of Applied Graphic in Brno (Slovakia)
  • 1993 – Second price, Poster Biennale Lahti (Finland)

Source: theartofposter.com [3]

Exhibitions[edit]

  • 1972 - Musee des Arts Decoratifs, Paris France
  • 1973 - Stedelijk Museum, Amsterdam Holland
  • 1974 - Muzeum Plakatu, Warsaw Poland
  • 1978 - Stedelijk Museum, Amsterdam Holland
  • 1981 - Muzeum Narodowe, Poznan Poland
  • 1984 - Kunsthalle, Darmstadt Germany
  • 1986 - Galeria BWA, Łódź Poland
  • 1987 - Galerie de Pret, Angres France
  • 1993 - The Polish Museum of America, Chicago USA
  • 1993 - Centre Georges Pompidou, Paris France
  • 1994 - Narodowa Galeria Sztuki Wspolczesnej Zacheta, Warsaw Poland
  • 1998 - Muzeum Plakatu, Warsaw Poland
  • 2006 - Les Rencontres d'Arles, France
  • 2010 - Royal College of Art in London, United Kingdom

Source: theartofposter.com [3]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Jerzy Brukwicki (March 2004). "Roman Cieślewicz". Culture PL. Retrieved 13 September 2012. 
  2. ^ Jerzy Brukwicki (March 2004). "Hommage à Roman Cieslewicz | 1930-1996 (reloaded)". Le Monde.fr. Retrieved 13 September 2012. 
  3. ^ a b "Roman Cieślewicz". theartofposter.com. Retrieved 13 September 2012. 

External links[edit]