1950 · Germany
Galleries and Exhibitions
Reinhard Mucha is represented and exhibited by several galleries around the world, in countries such as Italy and the United States. Galleries exhibiting Reinhard Mucha's work include Lia Rumma | Naples and Lia Rumma Gallery in Italy, and Sprüth Magers | Los Angeles in the United States. Reinhard Mucha's work has most recently been displayed during the exhibition FULL TAKE at Sprüth Magers | London in the United Kingdom. The exhibition was open from 20 February 2019 until 11 May 2019. Reinhard Mucha's other most recent exhibitions recorded on Artland include the exhibitions at; Luhring Augustine | Chelsea in the United States (25 January 2019 - 23 February 2019) with the name Ragnar Kjartansson and Sprüth Magers | Berlin in Germany (26 April 2019 - 09 August 2019) with the name MUCHA UNNÖTIG DAS ENDE VOM LIED . Reinhard Mucha's first listed exhibition in Artland's database was called THE HUMAN CONDITION and took place at Galerie Schönewald in Düsseldorf, Germany from the 18 January 2018 to 01 March 2018.
Further Biographical Context for Reinhard Mucha
Born in 1950, Reinhard Mucha was largely inspired by the 1970s growing up. The 1970s were a period of consolidation and development in the arts, most often defined as a response to the dominant tensions of the previous decade. Conceptual art developed as a influential movement, and was in part an evolution of and response to minimalism. Land Art took the works of art into the sprawling 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 considerations, creating cryptic and experimental bodies of work. Expressive figurative painting began to regain prominence 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 respected figures worldwide. New York maintained an important position in the international art world, ensuring that global artists continued to gravitate to the galleries, bars and downtown scene there. International movements gained popularity included feminism, which translated strongly into the visual culture, and photorealism which had begun in the 1960s and enjoyed momentous commercial and critical achievements. For the first time painters and sculptors from Latin America were embraced by the leading critical and institutional levers in New York.