This new born and growing reputation speculated among the Nazi officials and Hitler himself, and ultimately served as a starting block for Speer’s rise to prominence. The death of Paul Troost in 1934 combined with Speer’s appointment of Reich Architect continued his climb to prominence. After Troost’s death, Speer was commissioned to design the Nuremberg Rally. Speer used this opportunity to show off his talent to its extreme and created a display that is widely remembered and admire today for its mass propaganda use. The Rally designs including black, white and red Nazi flags, each ten metres high, which hung virtually, which created a column effect, portraying an element of Neo-classical architecture.
Kacho-e is the art of flowers and birds by woodprints which is one of the several types of works Ohara did. Ohara’s art really did have a lasting impact on the surrounding community. Even though everyone was doing the same thing, his art work excelled past others. In Tokyo, he produced some woodblock triptychs (also known as prints) illustrating episodes of the Russo-Japanese War, which was a very popular time for the woodblock artists of Japan. At this point of his career, he was starting to gain a reputation for his very detailed pieces of art.
The assignment involved the design of a new Reich Chancellery and the destruction of thousands of Jewish homes. After this, Hitler publicly claimed Speer to be a genius. Hitler appointed Speer as Minister for Armaments on February 7th 1942. Speer was extremely successful as the Minister for Armaments due to his exceptional organizational skills. He created a central planning committee headed by Speer, which took increasing responsibility for war production.
Speer was quickly beginning to impress the Nazi Party leadership, including Hitler himself. After his stunning design for the 1 May Tempelhof Field Night Rally, Speer was appointed Commissioner for the Artistic and Technical Presentation of Party Rallies and Presentations. As well as receiving commissions to plan party events, Speer was also in demand for his more usual works. He was given the job of redecorating Goebbels’ home and adding a new hall. Speer’s work received admiring comments, including from Hitler, who began a close relationship with Speer, appointing him as Paul Troost’s, Hitler’s chief architect, assistant.
Jan Tschichold (1902-19740), born on 2 April 1902 Leipzig, Germany was a typographer, book designer, teacher and writer. He was the son of a local signwriter. His artisan background and calligraphic training set him apart from almost all other typographers of the time, since they had certainly trained in architecture or the fine arts. Tschichold preferred using stock fonts on a careful choice from commercial paper stocks, unlike many typographers who worked with handmade papers and custom fonts. After Tschichold took up a teaching post in Munich at the request of Paul Renner, both he and Tschichold were criticized as "cultural Bolshevists".
He met his first important teacher, Eugene Boudin, when some of his drawings were exhibited next to Boudin’s paintings in the window of a local shop. His only education was at Le Havre secondary school of the arts. Claude Monet was the one of the founding fathers of French impressionism. In a style not previously before painted, impressionism captured a scene by using bright colors with lots of light and different shades to create the illusion of a glance. He is also one of the leading painters of landscapes in the history of art.
Kaffe Fassett Kaffe Fassett was born in San Francisco in 1937. Kaffe is a bestselling author, has hosted his own TV series and was the first textile artist ever to have a separate show at the Victoria & Albert Museum in London in 1988. Kaffe ventured into the world of colourful yarn on a visit to a Scottish wool mill with fashion designer Bill Gibb. Inspired by the colours in the landscape, Kaffe was thrilled to find the same colours in yarns. His first designs where featured in Vogue kitting magazine as a full page spread.
Speer gained a reputation from this commission as not only a creative architect but also an efficient organiser. In July 1933, Speer was given the job as a decorator for the Nazi party Rally at Nuremburg. This job was when his work was recognised by Hitler and it reflected his view of the Nazi party through his propaganda. The Reich Chancellery that was built in 1938-39 was one of the most significant jobs Speer had done because there was a lot of work to be done with the time limit set; one year. However, Speer finished it within a year again proving his organisational and efficiency skills which led to his appointment as Reich Minister for Armaments in 1942.
Albert Speer Albert Speer was a German architect, who played a major part of World War Two. In 1931 Albert Speer joined the Nazi party, after hearing Adolf Hitler speak at a rally. Speer thought highly on the way he spoke to his followers , After Speer joined, Hitler liked his work an appointed him chief architect before assuming ministerial office .His architectural skills made him increasingly popular within the Party and he became a member of Hitler's inner circle in a short period of time. Speer was assigned to design and construct a number of structures, including the Reich Chancellery and the Zeppelinfeld stadium in Nuremberg where the Nazi party rallies were held. Speer also made plans to reconstruct Berlin on a grand scale, with huge buildings, wide boulevards, and a reorganized transportation system.
According to Peter Vergo, a professor of art history and theory, Gustav is still "considered one of the greatest decorative painters of the 20th century." Perhaps Gustav’s title is due to the fact that in 1897, he was one of the founding members and first president of the Vienna Secession. As part of the secession, Klimt and his colleagues discussed traditional Viennese art such as historical themes, which was the most popular for the time. According to ArtAndCulture.com, the members of the Vienna Secession worked "to bring together Symbolists, creativity with use of gold and patterns in his paintings; hence, creating an exotic texture.” People started to notice his work of the femme fatale, which is a French phrase meaning fatal woman. Being part of the Vienna Secession helped Klimt develop his decorative woman.