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Georg Baselitz [DVD]
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Georg Baselitz
Oftentimes the most unique and celebrated artists carve their own stylistic path that cuts against the grain of popular trends; this was certainly true of Georg Baselitz, who from the outset of his career brazenly bucked the painting conventions and traditions of his native Germany, blasting them as "ugly." He came to specialize in grotesque, twisted figures with distorted faces and bodies, and frequent sexual elements, and at other times provoked controversy by hanging his paintings upside down. As one can imagine, this generated a hefty amount of controversy, as when Baselitz completed his painting Die große Nacht im Eimer (The Big Night Down the Drain), only to have it branded obscene and confiscated. The eponymous documentary Georg Baselitz consists of two halves, made 17 years apart. In the first, writer-director Heinz Peter Schwerfel visits Baselitz in 1987, coincident with the then-50-year-old artist's retrospective at the Bundekunsthalle in Bonn. Baselitz expostulates on his career, experiences as a young man, struggle to establish himself and final encounter with fame and glory. ~ Nathan Southern, Rovi

Georg Baselitz
In 1987, documentarist Heinz Peter Schwerfel shot the first of two eponymous biographical portraits of controversial and hotly-debated German artist Georg Baselitz, known for his twisted, distorted and abstract images that occasionally reveled in sexual grotesquerie (such as the infamous painting Die große Nacht im Eimer. The original film featured Baselitz speaking candidly and exhaustively on such subjects as his youth, the guiding principles behind his work and his reflections on fame. The sequel, made 17 years later, was produced in honor of a new retrospective of Baselitz's work; it finds Schwerfel revisiting the artist, showing him the original film and confronting him with the artistic assertions he made two decades prior. In it, Baselitz also talks about the more recent themes that have begun to interest him and his fixation with African sculptures. ~ Nathan Southern, Rovi

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