Introduction
Josef Čapek (Czech pronunciation: [ˈjozɛf ˈtʃapɛk]; 23 March 1887 – April 1945) was a Czech artist who was best known as a painter, but who was also noted as a writer and a poet. He invented the word robot, which was introduced into literature by his brother, Karel Čapek.
Wikidata
Q454568
Information from Wikipedia, made available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License
Introduction
Czech avant-garde artist and author who combined expressionism and cubism in his work. He studied at the School of Decorative Arts in Prague from 1904 to 1910. He was a member of both the Group of Plastic Artists, and the Mánes Association of Plastic Artists. Also worked as a member of the Stiffnecked group and exhibited with them in 1918. He exhibited with Umlěcka beseda and co-edited the magazine "Zivot." Along with his brother Karel, he was deeply concerned with moral and social issues and vehemently opposed the Nazis. He died in Bergen-Belsen concentration camp during World War II.
Nationality
Czech
Gender
Male
Roles
Artist, Author, Critic, Writer, Designer, Graphic Designer, Painter
Names
Josef Čapek, Josef Capek, יוזף צ׳אפק
Ulan
500115342
Information from Getty’s Union List of Artist Names ® (ULAN), made available under the ODC Attribution License