1955 · Czech Republic
Jana Sterbak is seen as an established artist, who was born in Czech Republic, like other renowned artists such as Josef Sudek, Ukendt - Skola Bensari, Eliska Monsportova, Běla Kolářová, and Richard Stipl. Jana Sterbak was born in 1955.
Jana Sterbak's work is on display in 3 galleries around the world, in countries such as Austria, France, and Spain. Some of those galleries are Galerie Steinek in Vienna, Galerie Papillon in Paris, and Galeria Toni Tàpies in Barcelona.
Jana Sterbak in private collections
Jana Sterbak's works can be found on Artland in the following collection: André Laroche . This also includes works by other critically acclaimed artists, Ruth Asawa, Qafar Rzayev, and Marie Kølbæk Iversen.
Further Biographical Context for Jana Sterbak
Born in 1955, Jana Sterbak's creative work was predominantly influenced by the 1970s. The 1970s were a period of consolidation and growth in the arts, most often characterised as a response to the central stresses of the previous decade. Conceptual art emerged as a key movement, a partial evolution of and response to minimalism. Land Art took the works of art into the expansive outdoors, taking creative production away from commodities and looking to engage with the earliest ideas of environmentalism. Process art combined elements of conceptualism with other formal reflections, creating cryptic and experimental bodies of work. Expressive figurative painting began to regain importance for the first time since the decline of Abstract Expressionism twenty years prior, especially in Germany where Gerhard Richter, Anselm Kiefer, Georg Baselitz became highly influential figures worldwide. Many of the artists who became so famous and successful in the 1960s remained dominant figures. For example, Andy Warhol branched out into film and magazine publishing, the first kind of cross cultural activity for a visual artist. This secured his reputation as a major international celebrity in his own right. International movements gained importance included feminism, which translated strongly into the visual culture, and photorealism which had begun in the 1960s and enjoyed significant commercial and critical success. For the first time painters and sculptors from Latin America were embraced by the dominant critical and institutional levers in New York.