Edvard Munch

Edvard Munch (; 12 December 1863 – 23 January 1944) was a Norwegian painter and printmaker whose intensely evocative treatment of psychological themes built upon some of the main tenets of late 19th-century Symbolism and greatly influenced German Expressionism in the early 20th century. One of his most well-known works is The Scream of 1893.

Read more about Edvard Munch:  Legacy, Major Works, Gallery

Other articles related to "munch, edvard munch":

Munch - People
... Charles Munch (conductor) (1891–1968), Alsatian symphonic conductor and violinist Charles Munch (painter) (born 1945), American artist Edvard Munch (18 ... Munch (1908–1984), Norwegian-American sociologist, educator and author Peter Andreas Munch (1810–1863), Norwegian historian, known for his work on the medieval history of Norway Peter ...
Adolf Paul
... Swedish writer August Strindberg, Finnish composer Jean Sibelius, Norwegian painter Edvard Munch and Finnish artist Axel Gallen-Kallela ... the Scandinavian artist community where he in addition to Sibelius counted Norwegian painter Edvard Munch, Swedish writer August Strindberg and artist Albert ... Paul is depicted in one of Edvard Munch’s paintings, The Vampire ...
Jens Thiis - Authorship
... Edvard Munch og hans samtid, 1933 ... Edvard Munch og hans samtid slekten, livet og kunsten, geniet ... Jens Thiis Johan Christian Dahl, Edvard Munch ...
Edvard Munch (film)
... Edvard Munch is a 1974 biographical film about the Norwegian Expressionist painter Edvard Munch, written and directed by Peter Watkins ... The film covers about thirty years of Munch's life, focusing on the influences that shaped his art, particularly the prevalence of disease and death in his family and his youthful affair with a married woman ...

Famous quotes containing the word munch:

    I had rather munch a crust of brown bread and an onion in a corner, without any more ado or ceremony, than feed upon turkey at another man’s table, where one is fain to sit mincing and chewing his meat an hour together, drink little, be always wiping his fingers and his chops, and never dare to cough nor sneeze, though he has never so much a mind to it, nor do a many things which a body may do freely by one’s self.
    Miguel De Cervantes (1547–1616)