Margherita Spiluttini

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Margherita Spiluttini (born 1947) is an Austrian photographer specializing in architecture.

Biography[edit]

Born in Schwarzach im Pongau, Spiluttini was trained as a medical assistant in Innsbruck where she also gained a background in medical imaging. She then moved to Vienna where she married Adolf Krischanitz, who documented new forms of architecture in installations.[1] After the birth of her daughter Ina, she turned to freelance photography, completing reportages on topics such as the youth scene for Stimme der Frau and pop concerts for the Wiener magazine.[1]

Benefitting from the impetus of Camera Austria, at the beginning of the 1980s she became interested in architecture. Her countless photographs of public and private buildings brought her recognition as a major contributor to Austria's new wave of architectural photography, a domain which traditionally belonged to men.[2] In addition to photographic contributions to Die Presse, she was invited by Franz Endler to contribute all the photographs published in the city's Vienna Architecture Guide. As a result, she received numerous commissions not just from Austria but increasingly from Switzerland.[1] Her work in the alpine areas of Austria and Switzerland has included images of bridges, tunnels, power stations, reservoirs and mines in their natural surroundings.[3]

Exhibitions[edit]

Recent exhibitions include:[4]

  • 2012: "und dann (reframing architecture)", Camera Austria, Graz
  • 2011: Alte Seifenfabrik/The Soap Room, Innsbruck
  • 2010: Fotografins Hus, Stockholm
  • 2010: "Nacht Krems", Galerie Göttlicher, Krems
  • 2010: "Unbewegliche Ziele", Kulturverein Schloss Goldegg

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c "margherita spiluttini. räumlich", Az W. Retrieved 27 March 2013.
  2. ^ "Margherita Spiluttini. Atlas Austria", Az W. (in German) Retrieved 27 March 2013.
  3. ^ Christiane Zintzen, "Margherita Spiluttini. Beyond Nature", from "Metamorph. Catalogue 9th International Exhibition of Architecture / Biennale di Venezia, September – November 2004. Venezia: Marsilio Editore 2004, S. 215." Retrieved 27 March 2013.
  4. ^ "Margherita Spiluttini". Retrieved 27 March 2013.

External links[edit]