Albert, Schleswig-Holstein
Titular Duke of Schleswig-Holstein (1921-1931)
Albert, Schleswig-Holstein
Prince Albert, Duke of Schleswig-Holstein was a grandson of Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom. He was the second son of Victoria's daughter, Princess Helena, by her husband Prince Christian of Schleswig-Holstein. He was the Head of the House of Oldenburg and also Duke of Augustenborg in Danish titulary and the Duke of Schleswig-Holstein between 1921 and 1931.
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That reminds me... - Milford Mercury
Google News - over 5 years
They were the Milford Marquis (Skipper Harry Rich) 645 kits £4791; Milford Duchess (Jimmy Jobson) 758 kits £5533; Milford Duke (Albert Saunders) 847 kits £6110; Maythorn (Gilly Beckett) 520 kits £3747; David Ogilvie (T Donovan) 611 £4040”
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ART REVIEW; Odd Faces, Strange in Their Day, But Familiar in Our Time
NYTimes - over 6 years
''Anything great in this world has come from neurotics,'' Marcel Proust wrote. He could easily have been referring to a string of manic, morose and sometimes quite mad artists who came and went over the centuries, creating a popular impression that creativity and craziness were inextricably linked. Psychological quirks clearly shaped artists'
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ART; Beyond the Blockbusters at the Met
NYTimes - over 6 years
Wall Street may be fattening up, but New York's art institutions aren't. There's a conspicuous recessionary logic behind the Metropolitan Museum of Art's two marquee spring-summer exhibitions, one devoted to Picasso, the other to American fashion. Both were homegrown, low-overhead productions, pulled entirely from the permanent collection. The good
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ANTIQUES; Reinvigorating An Artist's Fantasy
NYTimes - almost 7 years
A Victorian minaret with a white crescent finial looms over flat-topped brick town houses on a sleepy side street in the Kensington district of London. The domed building is one of the world's gaudiest one-bedroom homes. The English painter Frederic Leighton lived there alone for three decades, lining the walls with 16th-century Damascus tiles,
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INSIDE ART; Metropolitan Museum Finds a Bald Man
NYTimes - about 7 years
The bust of a bald man with a deeply furrowed brow -- a sculpture cast from tin alloy by the Austrian court sculptor Franz Xaver Messerschmidt -- was acquired by the Metropolitan Museum of Art and approved by its board at a meeting last week. The sculpture, ''A Hypocrite and Slanderer,'' is the first by this artist to enter the museum's collection
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Face-Lift for a Viennese Dowager; The Albertina, a Trove of Graphic Art, Reopens to Raves
NYTimes - almost 14 years
Mention the name Albertina in New York or Paris or, for that matter, in Vienna -- and you might get a flicker of recognition, but little more. Although this tradition-bound Viennese institution houses one of the world's premier collections of graphic art, spanning artists from Michelangelo to Egon Schiele, it has never generated much public
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Virtuosity, From Heart to Hand to Paper
NYTimes - over 19 years
ART worldlings who have not yet seen the Kandinsky watercolors in the show ''From Durer to Rauschenberg'' at the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum must count themselves esthetically challenged. There are many other reasons to see this ambitious display of works on paper organized by the Guggenheim with the Albertina in Vienna -- Durer, Klee, Rubens,
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ART: OLD-MASTER SHOW FROM THE ALBERTINA
NYTimes - almost 32 years
''Old Master Drawings From the Albertina'' reminds us what drawing can be. Drawing now tends to refer either to investigation, representation, performance, composition or to a model for work in another medium. During the four centuries covered in this show at the Pierpont Morgan Library, however, a single drawing could be all those things at once.
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ART VIEW; DRAWINGS THAT REFLECT A GREAT CONNOISSEUR
NYTimes - over 32 years
WASHINGTON It was a historic moment when, just 10 days ago, an exhibition of ''Old Master Drawings From the Albertina'' was opened at the National Gallery of Art in Washington. For there can hardly be a museum director in the world who has not dreamed of one day getting a comprehensive loan exhibition of drawings from the Albertina in Vienna. It is
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A PERILOUS PASSAGE TO BIG-TIME BASKETBALL
NYTimes - about 35 years
James Reston Jr.'s stage adaptation of his book on Jim Jones, ''Our Father Who Art in Hell,'' will be presented next year at the Trinity Square Repertory Theater in Providence, R.I. By James Reston Jr. It is March 28, 1981 - the night of a college performance that could launch a pro career. Blue shirts of the University of North Carolina, often
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