Ivan Bilibin

Ivan Bilibin

Ivan Yakovlevich Bilibin (Иван Яковлевич Билибин) (August 16, 1876-February 7,1942) was one of the most influential 20th-century illustrators and stage designers who took part in the "Mir iskusstva" and contributed to the Ballets Russes. Throughout his career, he was strongly inspired by Slavic folklore.

Ivan Bilibin was born in a suburb of St. Petersburg. He studied under Ilya Repin and furthered his education in Munich. In 1902-1904 Bilibin travelled in the Russian North, where he became fascinated with old wooden architecture and Russian folklore. He published his findings in the monograph "Folk Arts of the Russian North" in 1904. Another major influence on his art was traditional Japanese prints.

Bilibin gained renown in 1899, when he released his innovative illustrations of Russian fairy tales. During the Russian Revolution of 1905, he executed revolutionary cartoons. He was also the designer for the 1909 première production of Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov's "The Golden Cockerel". The October Revolution, however, proved alien to him. After brief stints in Cairo and Alexandria, he settled in Paris in 1925. There he took to decorating private mansions and Orthodox churches. He still longed for his homeland and, after decorating the Soviet Embassy in 1936, he returned to Soviet Russia. He delivered lectures in the Soviet Academy of Arts until 1941. Bilibin died during the Siege of Leningrad.

elected works

External links

* [http://www.artcyclopedia.com/artists/bilibin_ivan.html Ivan Bilibin Online ] at www.artcyclopedia.com
* [http://web.archive.org/web/20051202140611/http://www.scumdog.demon.co.uk/bilibin/ Ivan Yakovlevich Bilibin ] at www.scumdog.demon.co.uk
* [http://www.surlalunefairytales.com/illustrations/illustrators/bilibin.html SurLaLune Fairy Tale Pages: Fairy Tale Illustrations of Ivan Bilibin]

Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.

Игры ⚽ Нужна курсовая?

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Iván Bilibin — Detalle del retrato de Iván Yákovlevich Bilibin, obra de Borís Kustódiev (1901). Iván Yákovlevich Bilibin (Иван Яковлевич Билибин) (16 de agosto de 1876 7 de febrero de 1942) fue uno de los ilustradores más influyentes del siglo XX y diseñadores… …   Wikipedia Español

  • Ivan Bilibin — Ivan Bilibine Portrait d Ivan Bilibine (détail) Boris Koustodiev, 1901 Ivan Iakovlevitch Bilibine (Иван Яковлевич Билибин, 1876 1942) fut un peintre russe, illustrateur de livres et décorateur de théâtre, membre de l’association Le Monde de l’Art …   Wikipédia en Français

  • Iwan Jakowlewitsch Bilibin — Iwan Jakowlewitsch Bilibin, porträtiert von Boris Kustodijew. Iwan Jakowlewitsch Bilibin (russisch Иван Яковлевич Билибин; * 4. Augustjul./ 16. August 1876 …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Iwan Bilibin — Iwan Jakowlewitsch Bilibin Iwan Jakowlewitsch Bilibin (russisch Иван Яковлевич Билибин; * 4. Augustjul./ 16. August 1876greg. im Dorf Tarchowka (nahe Sankt Petersburg; † 7. Februar 1942 in …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Михайло Потык — Михайло Иванович (Поток или Потык)  богатырь из числа второстепенных; известен лишь в северно русских былинах как красавец и змееборец. На охоте он встречает лебедя, который превращается в …   Википедия

  • Леденец (значения) — Леденец: Леденец  разновидность конфеты Леденец (фильм) Леденец табличка, которой механики на пит ст …   Википедия

  • Russian culture — Saint Basil s Cathedral on the Red Square, Moscow …   Wikipedia

  • Das Zauberbildnis — Filmdaten Deutscher Titel Das Zauberbildnis Originaltitel Volshebnyy portret Волшебный портрет …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Anexo:Artistas de Rusia — Esta página o sección está siendo traducida del idioma inglés a partir del artículo List of Russian artists, razón por la cual puede haber lagunas de contenidos, errores sintácticos o escritos sin traducir. Puedes colaborar con Wikipedia …   Wikipedia Español

  • Una vida por el Zar — Жизнь за царя, Zhizn za tsarya Una vida por el zar, portada de Iván Bilibin (1906) Forma ópera patriótica trágico heroica Ac …   Wikipedia Español

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”