Vladimir Veličković

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Vladimir Veličković
Velickovic Zarko-Vijatovic.jpg
Veličković in his studio in 2016
Born (1935-08-11) 11 August 1935 (age 81)
Belgrade, Kingdom of Yugoslavia
Nationality Yugoslavian / Serbian
Alma mater University of Belgrade
Occupation Painter
Awards Herder Prize (1987)

Vladimir Veličković (Serbian Cyrillic: Владимир Величковић; born 11 August 1935) is a prominent Serbian painter.

Biography[edit]

Veličković graduated from the Faculty of Architecture at Belgrade University. From 1963 to 1966, he was an assistant in Krsto Hegedušić’s master workshop in Zagreb. In 1965, he was honoured with a prize at the Biennale in Paris, where he moved to the following year and continues to live and work to this day. Veličković gained public attention in 1967 with an exhibition at the Galerie du Dragon in Paris, which established him as one of the leading artists of the Narrative Figuration art movement. In 1983 he was elected professor at the École nationale supérieure des Beaux-Arts in Paris, and taught there until 2000. In 1985 he was elected a member of Serbian Academy of Sciences and Arts (SANU). He was honoured with the highest French award in the field of culture and arts, the Commander of the Ordre des Arts et des Lettres. His paintings were exhibited in many countries in Europe and Americas since 1951.[citation needed]

Since 7 December 2005 he is a member of Académie des Beaux-Arts, section I, seat number 7.

Selected exhibitions[edit]

Veličković has had many solo exhibitions in Europe, Asia and North America.

  • Marseille - Galerie Anna-Tschopp, 2013.
  • Belgrade - Serbian Academy of Sciences and Arts, 2013.
  • Belgrade - Zepter Muzej, 2013.
  • Colmar - Espace d'art contemporain André Malraux, 2013.
  • Rijeka - Museum of Modern and Contemporary Art, 2013.
  • Varna - Biennale internationale de l'Estampe, 2013.
  • Val d'Isère - Galerie Jane Griffiths, 2014.
  • Strasbourg - Galerie Nicole Buck, 2014.
  • Lyon - Galerie Anne-Marie et Roland Pallade, 2014.
  • Kragujevac - Galerie Rima, 2014.
  • Montréal - Centre d'art le 1700 La Poste,[1] 2015.

References[edit]

External links[edit]