IGNJAT JOB ( 1895–1936.)


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Ignjat Job ( Dubrovnik, 28. 3. 1985. — Zagreb, 28. 4. 1936.), hrvatski slikar. Njegovi pejzaži iz Dalmacije svrstavaju ga u jednog od rijetkih slikara s ovih prostora čiji se stil uspoređuje s onim Van Gogha. Pripadao je nacionalnoj, protuaustrijskoj struji dalmatinske omladine. Uhićen je 1914. godine i smješten u šibenski zatvor, a kasnije u duševnu bolnicu. Godine 1917. dolazi u Zagreb, gdje se upisuje u Višu školu za umjetnost i umjetni obrt. Neko vrijeme boravi u Rimu i na Capriju. Od 1921. do 1925. napravio je nekoliko portreta i mrtvih priroda u naturalističkom stilu. Godine 1925. obolio je od tuberkuloze, pa se seli u selo Kulinu nedaleko od Kruševca. Tamo je po sjećanju obrađivao primorske teme. Najznačajniji dio opusa ostavio je Supetru na Braču. Slika mediteranski krajolik, motive Supetra, ribarske zabave te rjeđe portrete i aktove. Većina njegova opusa nalazi se u Galeriji umjetnina u Bolu na Braču.



IZDVAJAMO IZ OPUSA


Ignjat Job (28 March 1895–28 April 1936) was a Croatian painter from DubrovnikHe was an important representative of colour expressionism in the art scene of Yugoslavia during the 1930s. His landscapes of Dalmatia are reminiscent of the style of Van Gogh. He is best known for his series of paintings inspired by life on the island of Brač. Job himself said that “the beneficial influence of the Brač landscape can be felt, the hot sun, blue sea, and green branches of olive trees swayed by the breath of the maestral”. His paintings depicted the Mediterranean landscape, motifs of the town of Supetar, fishing themes, and more rarely portraits and nudes.

Biography

Ignjat Job was born in Dubrovnik, on 28 March 1895. His father died when young Ignjat was only 5 years old. He attended school in Dubrovnik until 1910. An important influence on his early intellectual and artistic development was his older brother Cvijeto (1892–1915), whose art studies in Belgradeand Munich came to an end when he went off to fight in the First World War. As an active supporter for independence from Austria-Hungary, the young Ignjat Job was arrested in 1912 along with other young nationalists and sentenced to one month in prison. In 1913, while Job was only 18, his first daughter, Marija was born. Arrested again in 1914, he spent time in Šibenik prison, then removed to a mental hospital, thanks to good connections, until September 1916. Traumatic experiences from his two-year stay in the mental hospital oppressed Job in the years that followed, and left a mark on his work, most notably on Madmen in the Yard, a drawing thought to have been made between 1916 and 1919.



  




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