Portraying a Nation: Germany 1919–1933

See intimate portraits of ordinary people during Germany’s inter-war years Portraying a Nation: Germany 1919–1933 presents the face of Germany between the two world wars told through the eyes of painter Otto Dix (1891–1969) and photographer August Sander (1876–1964) - two artists whose works document the radical extremes of the country in this period.

Art Exhibition previously on at Tate Liverpool in Liverpool, United Kingdom.
From Friday 23 June 2017 to Sunday 15 October 2017

Portraying a Nation: Germany 1919–1933  image

Published by anonymous on Tuesday 10 January 2017.
Contact the publisher.

Featuring more than 150 works, Portraying a Nation combines two exhibitions: Otto Dix: The Evil Eye includes paintings and works on paper that explore Dix’s harshly realistic depictions of German society and the brutality of war and ARTIST ROOMS: August Sander which presents photographs from Sander’s best known series People of the Twentieth Century, his attempt to document the German people. In painting and photography, these works from a pivotal point in the country’s history reflect both the glamour and the misery of Weimar society.