Hans am Ende:
Picture "Spring Day" (1897/98), black framed version
Proportional view
Picture "Spring Day" (1897/98), black framed version
Hans am Ende:
Picture "Spring Day" (1897/98), black framed version

Quick info

ars mundi Exclusive Edition | limited, 499 copies | numbered certificate | reproduction on canvas | on stretcher frame | framed | size 56 x 92 cm (h/w)

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Product no. IN-899514

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Frame variant
Picture "Spring Day" (1897/98), black framed version
Hans am Ende: Picture "Spring Day" (1897/98), black frame...

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Detailed description

Picture "Spring Day" (1897/98), black framed version

"Hans am Ende paints music" is how Rilke described his friend's painting. "The colours of his landscapes come in as if they had been waiting for the wave of an invisible baton... A whole orchestra gathers in the space of the frame."
Original: 1897/98, oil on canvas, 70 x 120 cm, Kunsthalle Bremen.

Edition on artist's canvas with linen structure, on a wooden stretcher frame. Limited edition of 499 copies with a numbered certificate on the back. Framed in a black and gold solid wood frame. Size 56 x 92 (h/w). ars mundi Exclusive Edition.

About Hans am Ende

In 1889 Hans am Ende co-founded the artists’ colony in Worpswede together with Fritz Mackensen, Otto Modersohn, Fritz Overbeck, Heinrich Vogeler and Carl Vinnen. Their participation in the Munich Artists' Cooperative Exhibition of 1895 resulted in honours and purchases for the small group and thus their artistic breakthrough.

Hans am Ende, born in Trier on 31 December 1864, became a student at the Munich Academy from 1884-89, with an interruption of two years. His personal acquaintance with Fritz Mackensen, who had discovered the unknown farming village in the Teufelsmoor north of Bremen by chance, prompted Ende to settle in Worpswede for good in 1889.

Hans am Ende's strongly coloured paintings mainly focus on the moorland. Here he was far away from the academic art establishment and found an immediately captivating experience of nature. He captured the rugged landscape in atmospheric, delicate nature paintings.

In his later work, the Swiss high mountains became the focus of his motifs. He spent the last years of his life there and died in 1918.

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