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Marc Chagall (1887-1985)
at michael lisi/contemporary art

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Bezaleel Made Two Cherubims of Gold
 Marc Chagall 

Bezaleel Made Two Cherubims of Gold - click to enlarge

Carmen
 Marc Chagall 

Carmen - click to enlarge

Clown in Love
 Marc Chagall 

Clown in Love - click to enlarge

Clown with Flowers
 Marc Chagall 

Clown with Flowers - click to enlarge

Die Zauberglote (The Magic Flute)
 Marc Chagall 

Die Zauberglote (The Magic Flute) - click to enlarge

La Paix Retrouvee
 Marc Chagall 

La Paix Retrouvee - click to enlarge

Les Saltimbanques
 Marc Chagall 

Les Saltimbanques - click to enlarge

Nocturne in Venice
 Marc Chagall 

Nocturne in Venice - click to enlarge

Romeo and Juliette
 Marc Chagall 

Romeo and Juliette - click to enlarge

The Wandering Musicians
 Marc Chagall 

The Wandering Musicians - click to enlarge

XXeme Century, Hommage a Marc Chagall
 Marc Chagall 

XXeme Century, Hommage a Marc Chagall - click to enlarge
 

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Biography

Marc Chagall (1887–1985) was born in Belarus. Chagall began his education at a traditional Jewish school in Vitebsk. Chagall moved to St. Petersberg in 1907 and continued his studies at the Zvantseva School. In 1910 Chagall moved to Paris and his inventive imagery won immediate recognition in the city's avant-garde circles. Here he began to assimilate cubist characteristics into his expressionistic style. He is considered a forerunner of surrealism. The artist returned to Belarus in 1915 where his support of the Bolshevik Revolution led to his appointment as Commissar for the Arts in Vitebsk in 1918. Chagall returned to Paris in 1922, where where he spent most of his life.
Among Chagall's well-known works are I and the Village (1911; Mus. of Modern Art, New York City) and The Rabbi of Vitebsk (Art Inst., Chicago).

He designed the sets and costumes for Stravinsky's ballet Firebird (1945). Chagall's twelve stained-glass windows, symbolizing the tribes of Israel, were exhibited in Paris and New York City before being installed (1962) in the Hadassah-Hebrew Univ. Medical Center synagogue in Jerusalem. His two vast murals for New York's Metropolitan Opera House, treating symbolically the sources and the triumph of music, were installed in 1966.

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