Rudolph Carl Gorman (1931 –2005)3

775 views

Published on

YOU CAN WATCH this presentation with MUSIC on the link:
http://www.authorstream.com/Presentation/sandamichaela-2224243-rcgorman3/
Thank you!
Rudolph Carl Gorman (1931 –2005) was a Native American artist of the Navajo Nation. Referred to as "the Picasso of American Indian art" by the New York Times, his paintings are primarily of Native American women and characterized by fluid forms and vibrant colors, though he also worked in sculpture, ceramics, and stone lithography.

Published in: Travel
6 Comments
5 Likes
Statistics
Notes
No Downloads
Views
Total views
775
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
3
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
25
Comments
6
Likes
5
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Rudolph Carl Gorman (1931 –2005)3

  1. 1. http://www.authorstream.com/Presentation/sandamichaela-2224243-rcgorman3/
  2. 2. Rudolph Carl Gorman (1931 –2005) was a Native American artist of the Navajo Nation. Referred to as "the Picasso of American Indian art" by the New York Times, his paintings are primarily of Native American women and characterized by fluid forms and vibrant colors, though he also worked in sculpture, ceramics, and stone lithography. He was also an avid lover of cuisine, authoring four cookbooks, (with accompanying drawings) called Nudes and Food.
  3. 3. In Memory Of Carl Gorman Gorman was born in Chinle, Arizona. His mother was Adele Katherine Brown, and his father Carl Gorman was a noted Navajo painter and teacher, who later became a code talker during World War II.
  4. 4. Maple Tree 1998
  5. 5. Ceremony
  6. 6. Chamisa
  7. 7. Chili Picker
  8. 8. Chimayo
  9. 9. Cochiti 1985
  10. 10. Daughter Of The Moon.
  11. 11. Desca The Wish
  12. 12. ModestaLaila NewDawn
  13. 13. Cholena Consuelo
  14. 14. Cherokee Indian corn
  15. 15. Bisbee
  16. 16. Bernice Suzy
  17. 17. Delfina Summer
  18. 18. Stella de 0ro
  19. 19. Acoma
  20. 20. Tulip Tree
  21. 21. Dibe Yazzie
  22. 22. Tulips
  23. 23. Tigua
  24. 24. Summer Lady
  25. 25. Woman With Lemons 1988
  26. 26. Wind song Woman From San Juan
  27. 27. Virginia's Kitty
  28. 28. Thunderstorm
  29. 29. Proud lady Three Women In Blankets
  30. 30. The Visitation
  31. 31. The Gatherers State
  32. 32. The Gatherers State II Men of Taos II
  33. 33. Taos Pottery Traders
  34. 34. Snowflake Olla
  35. 35. Shoshana’s Bracelet
  36. 36. Seated Woman
  37. 37. Scarlett StateI Non Color Scarlett StateI Color
  38. 38. Gladia Mariposa State I 2005
  39. 39. Ruins
  40. 40. Whispers
  41. 41. Whispers fragment
  42. 42. Reverie Christmas Card
  43. 43. Pomo Harvest jar
  44. 44. Luz de Oro
  45. 45. Maize Azul
  46. 46. wildflowers
  47. 47. Moonrise
  48. 48. Morning glory
  49. 49. Bronze
  50. 50. R.C. Gorman’s Winona
  51. 51. In 1958, Rudolph Carl Gorman received the first scholarship from the Navajo Tribal Council to study outside of the United States, and enrolled in the art program at Mexico City College. There he learned of and was influenced by the work Diego Rivera. He later studied art at San Francisco State University, where he also worked as a model. Gorman moved from California to New Mexico, opening his Navajo Gallery in Taos in 1968. In 1973, he was the only living artist whose work was shown in the “Masterworks of the American Indian" show held at Metropolitan Museum in New York. One of his pieces was selected for the cover of the exhibit's catalog.
  52. 52. Sound: R.Carlos Nakai - On Eagles wings~Tribal winds flutes Text and pictures: Internet http://www.firstpeople.us/pictures/RC-Gorman/Rudolph-Carl-Gorman-Tigua.html Copyright: All the images belong to their authors Presentation: Sanda Foi oreanuş www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda

×