Robert Venosa

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Robert Venosa (January 21, 1936 – August 9, 2011) was an American artist who resided in Boulder, Colorado, USA. He studied with what are termed the New Masters. His artworks reside in collections around the world.[citation needed]

Life and works[edit]

He first studied under Mati Klarwein in New York. Venosa move to Europe and studied with one of the founders of the Fantastic Realist movement, Ernst Fuchs (artist). From these masters he learned variations of a venerated painting technique developed in the mid 1400's called the Mische Technique which involves underpainting in water soluble tempera with transparent oil paint glazes. While living in Vienna he met his second wife, Jutta, with whom he had children Christian, Marcus, and Celene. Venosa moved to the coastal village of Cadaques, Spain, where he lived for fifteen years and befriended the surrealist painter Salvador Dalí. He later introduced H. R. Giger to Dalí.[citation needed]

Venosa traveled the globe with his partner Martina Hoffmann, teaching their painting technique. The technique derived from what Venosa learned from his teachers, differing in the material used for the underpainting (caesin versus egg tempera), but largely following the same processes.

His died on August 9, 2011, having had cancer for eight years. [1]

See also[edit]

Related museums galleries collections[edit]

  • Temporary Galerie in H.R. Giger Museum

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Robert Venosa, Visionary Artist, Dead At 75". Disinformation.

Bibliography[edit]

External links[edit]

Spiritual Spectrum - Spirituality in Art on YouTubeTalk