Max Beckmann. Descent from the Cross. 1917 | MoMA
Max Beckmann (German, 1884–1950), 1917, Descent from the Cross, Oil on canvas. This painting was made a part of Entartete Kunst, the Nazi’s 1937 exhibition “degenerate” avant-garde art, Munich.
[ N ] Emil Nolde - Abendmahl (The Last Supper) (1909)
Oil on canvas, 65 x 84 cm N316 The painting was confiscated as 'degenerate art' from Städtisches Museum in Halle in 1937. Re-acquired by Emil Nolde in 1939 from the confiscated paintings. Currently in the Statten Museum fur Kunst in Copenhagen (bequest by the artist in 1956).
Otto Dix -- Portrait of the Painter Franz Radziwill, 1928
Otto Dix, Bildnes Franz Radziwill (Portrait of Franz Radziwill). 1928, Mixed media on canvas. This painting was banned by the Nazi regime and exhibited at the Degenerate art exhibition in Munich in 1937.
Max Beckmann. Departure. Frankfurt 1932, Berlin 1933-35 | MoMA
1/3- Max Beckmann (1884-1950), Frankfurt 1932, Berlin 1933-35, "Departure". Seen as one of the emblematic artistic responses to Hitler’s Germany. It was begun at the time that the Nazis fired Beckmann from his professorship at the Frankfurt Art Academy, and presages his forced emigration.
Jacques Jaujart (1895-1967), 1940, curator of the Musée du Louvre, Paris. He planned the evacuation of art works from the Louvre before the arrival of Nazis in Paris. Discreet hero who saved the art works of the National Museums in France.
PINTURA. Elías alimentado por los cuervos (1921) - Christian Rohlfs. Exposición de Arte Degenerado (Entartete Künst).
Elijah fed by ravens by Christian Rohlfs - 1921. Miranda sees this painting in an office at the University of California ...
Bathers | The Art Institute of Chicago
Max Beckmann (1884-1950), 1928, Bathers, Pastel on paper with blue gouache. In 1933, the Nazi government called Beckmann a "cultural Bolshevik" and dismissed him from his teaching position at the Art School in Frankfurt. In 1937 the government confiscated more than 500 of his works from German museums, putting several on display in the notorious Degenerate Art exhibition in Munich.
Heinrich Campendonk-When the Nazi regime came to power in 1933, he was among the many modernists condemned as degenerate artists, and prohibited from exhibiting. He moved to the Netherlands, where he spent the rest of his life working at the Rijksakademie in Amsterdam, first teaching Decorative Art, printmaking and stained-glass, then as the Academy Director.
Oskar Kokoschka-Deemed a degenerate by the Nazis, Kokoschka fled Austria in 1934 for Prague. In Prague his name was adopted by a group of other expatriate artists, the Oskar-Kokoschka-Bund (OKB), though he declined to otherwise participate. In 1938, when the Czechs began to mobilize for the expected invasion of the Wehrmacht, he fled to the United Kingdom and remained there during the war.
Max Pechstein - Wikipedia
Hermann Max Pechstein (1881-1955) in his house in Berlin-Zehlendorf, 1915. From in 1933, Pechstein was vilified by the Nazis because of his art. A total of 326 of his paintings were removed from German museums. Sixteen of his works were displayed in the Entartete Kunst (Degenerate Art) exhibition of 1937. During this time, Pechstein went into seclusion in rural Pomerania. #EntarteteKunst #DegenerateArt