Beloosesky Gallery is interested in purchasing original paintings by Zvi Mairovich.
Please call (917) 749-4577 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Zvi Mairovich was born in Korsno, Poland in 1911. Zvi’s art education began in Berlin, where he studied with Karl Hofer at the Academy of Fine Arts in Berlin. While studying in Berlin, Mairovich would soon leave for Haifa where he would spend most of his life.
Mairovich was a crucial part of the New Horizons group as cofounding member. These artists promoted an abstract style, that would encompass Mairovich’s own work. Prior to this time Mairovich was more a traditional landscape painter. While he maintained a focus on the subject, his style became more abstract, with start contrasts between dark and light flashes.
Fellow members of the New Horizons group, including Arie Aroch, looked to move Israeli painting away from the concentration on Expressionism. Mariovich would stay with the group until 1959, developing his unique approach to landscape works through oil and chalks.
Mairovich was selected to represent Israel in the Venice Biennale in 1956, 1958, and 1962 as well as the Sao Paulo Bienal of 1953 and 1959.
1947 – The Tel Aviv Museum, “Group of Seven”
1948-55 – The Tel Aviv Museum, “New Horizons”
1950 – Paris, Salon de Mai
1950 – Paris, Salon d’Automne
1953 – Sao Paulo Bienal
1954 – Museu de Arte Moderna, Rio de Janeiro
1956 – Venice Biennale
1958 – Venice Biennale
1958 – Kunstmuseum, Bern, Switzerland
1959 – Sao Paulo Bienal
1960 – Musee National d’Art Moderne, Paris
1960 – Museu de Arte Moderna de Sao Paolo, Brazil
1962 – Venice Biennale
1963 – Museum of Art, Ein Harod
1964 – America-Israel Cultural Foundation and the International Council of the Museum of Modern Art, New York
1965 – The Israel Museum, Jerusalem
1965 – Gemeentemuseum Arnhem
1966 – The Israel Museum, Jerusalem
1969 – University Art Gallery, State University of New York at Albany
1970 – High Museum of Art, Atlanta
1971 – Das Stadtische Museum, Wiesbaden
1973 – Museum of Art, Haifa
1973 – Yad Lebanim, Petach Tikva, Israel
1974 – Maurice Spertus Museum of Judaica, Chicago
1978 – Canada-Israel Cultural Foundation, Ottawa
1978 – The Tel Aviv Museum
1979 – Museum of Modern Art, Haifa