Albert Renger-Patzsch

<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b>, <i>Fungi Lepiota procera</i>, circa 1930.</p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b>, <i>Untitled</i>, 1932.</p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b>, <i>Branches of a Solitary Spruce</i>, circa 1960.</p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b>, <i>Country road near Essen</i>, 1929.</p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b></p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b>, <i>Glasses</i>, 1927.</p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b></p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b></p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b>, <i>Blast Furnace</i>, Kenper, Herrenwyk, 1927.</p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b></p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b>, <i>Shoemaking Irons</i>, Fagus Works, Alfeld, 1928.</p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b>, <i>Eifellandscahft</i>, 1929.</p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b>, <i>Still Life with Tools</i>, 1905.</p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b>, <i>Snake Head</i>, 1927.</p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b>, <i>Fir Trees in Winter</i>, 1956.</p>
<p><b>Albert Renger-Patzsch</b></p>
1897 , d. 1966

Associated with German "New Objectivity", showing natural and man-made objects with sharp-focused realism. After serving in the First World War he started as a press photographer and then freelanced; in the Second World War his archives were destroyed.

time well spent

closeup view Jack Troy cup, links to Jack Troy artist page

time to explore

link to newest page of ceramic artist links, including link to Scott Parady, pictured

time flies

Link to monthly image blog