Hungarian-born László Moholy-Nagy (1895–1946) was influential not only as a photographer but also as a filmmaker, teacher, and painter. He taught at the Bauhaus in Germany and, after fleeing the Nazi regime, settled in Chicago, where he founded the Institute of Design. He pioneered the photomontage and created the camera-less medium of the photogram.
The colloquium, chaired by New York Times writer and critic Charles Hagen, included Thomas Barrow, a photographer and teacher of studio art at the University of New Mexico at Albuquerque; Jeannine Fiedler, a scholar who has worked at the Bauhaus Archive in Berlin; Leland Rice, a photographer and independent curator from northern California; Hattula Moholy-Nagy, the photographer's daughter and an archaeologist living in Ann Arbor, Michigan; and Weston Naef and Katherine Ware, curator emeritus of photographs and former curatorial assistant, respectively, at the J. Paul Getty Museum.
- 128 pages, 6 x 7.62 inches
- 49 duoprint images