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  1. Koloman Moser ( German: [ˈkoːloman ˈmoːzɐ]; 30 March 1868 – 18 October 1918) was an Austrian artist who exerted considerable influence on twentieth-century graphic art. He was one of the foremost artists of the Vienna Secession movement and a co-founder of Wiener Werkstätte .

  2. Koloman Moser (German: [ˈkoːloman ˈmoːzɐ]; 30 March 1868 – 18 October 1918) was an Austrian artist who exerted considerable influence on twentieth-century graphic art and one of the foremost artists of the Vienna Secession movement and a co-founder of Wiener Werkstätte.

    • Austrian
    • March 30, 1868
    • Vienna, Austria
    • October 18, 1918
  3. Koloman Moser (German: [ˈkoːloman ˈmoːzɐ]; 30 March 1868 – 18 October 1918) was an Austrian artist who exerted considerable influence on twentieth-century graphic art. He was one of the foremost artists of the Vienna Secession movement and a co-founder of Wiener Werkstätte.

  4. Jan 6, 2015 · Koloman Moser (1868-1918). Born in Vienna, he studied at the Wiener Akademie and the Kunstgewerbeschule, where he also taught from 1899. His designs in architecture, furniture, jewellery, graphics, and tapestries helped characterise the work of this era.

  5. Koloman (Kolo) Moser was born in March 1868 in Vienna to Josef and Theresia Moser. His father was a school caretaker. After completing primary school, Moser studied drawing at the trade school in Wieden. Moser was accepted at Vienna’s Akademie der bildenden Künste (Academy of Fine Arts) in 1885. His parents supported his desire to study art.

  6. Koloman Moser (March 30, 1868 – October 18, 1918) studied at the Akademie der bildenden Künst (1886-92) and the at the Kunstgewerbeschule in Vienna (1893-95. He began as an illustrator for the art journal Meggendorfer Blatter. He was a founding member of the Vienna Secession in 1897 and later the artistic director for the Wiener Werkstätte in 1903.

  7. Sep 29, 2013 · The MFAH presents the first museum retrospective in the United States devoted to Austrian artist and designer Koloman Moser. Instrumental in the modern design revolution that swept Vienna at the turn of the 20th century, Moser (1868–1918) worked across varied types of media, in both two and three dimensions. His art is often characterized by precise geometric styles and frequently uses a ...

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