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・ Sonja Becq
・ Sonja Beets
・ Sonja Bennett
・ Sonja Bernadotte
・ Sonja Bernhardt
・ Sonja Bertram
・ Sonja Biserko
・ Sonja Blomdahl
・ Sonja Boehmer-Christiansen
・ Sonja Christ
・ Sonja Davies
・ Sonja de Lennart
・ Sonja Edström
・ Sonja Eggerickx
・ Sonja Eisenberg
Sonja Ferlov Mancoba
・ Sonja Frey
・ Sonja Fuss
・ Sonja Gaudet
・ Sonja Gerhardt
・ Sonja Graf
・ Sonja Hagemann
・ Sonja Hegasy
・ Sonja Henie
・ Sonja Henning
・ Sonja Herholdt
・ Sonja Hogg
・ Sonja Härdin
・ Sonja Irene Sjøli
・ Sonja Jeannine


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Sonja Ferlov Mancoba : ウィキペディア英語版
Sonja Ferlov Mancoba
Sonja Ferlov Mancoba (1911–1984) was a Danish avant-garde sculptor.
She attended the École des Beaux-Arts in Paris and was affiliated with the CoBrA group, along with her husband, South African artist Ernest Mancoba.〔http://www.cobra.li/ferlov.html〕
Ferlov Mancoba was trained as a painter. She studied under Bizzie Høyer from 1930-1932 and at the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts from 1933-1935. She debuted at the annual Artists' Autumn Salon (Kunstnernes Efterårsudstilling) in 1935 with two plaster sculptures, ''Bird with Young'' and ''Two Living Beings''. From the mid-1930s she was involved with the artists' group and art journal Linien (The Line, 1934-1939), which was the first conduit of French Surrealism to Denmark. During this time she was influenced by and an influence on the "abstract-Surrealist" artists and Linien co-founders Ejler Bille, Vilhelm Bjerke-Petersen, and Richard Mortensen. Her early sculptural assemblages of branches and organic materials (Objet trouvés) were influenced by the Dada sculptures of Hans Arp and Kurt Schwitters. In 1936 she exhibited, among others, the sculpture ''The Owl'' (destroyed).
In 1937 she settled in Paris, where she met and socialized with the Surrealist artists Max Ernst and Alberto Giacometti, whose studio was in the same building as hers. It was at this time that she met Ernest Mancoba, whom she married in 1942. Already in Denmark Ferlov Mancoba has been interested in non-Western art; in Paris she developed her knowledge of ethnographic objects at the newly reopened Musée de l'Homme. After a brief return to Copenhagen at the beginning of the war, Ferlov Mancoba spent the remainder of the war in France, where Ernest Mancoba was interned in a prisoner of war camp.
From 1947 through 1951 Ferlov Mancoba was in Denmark, where she exhibited as a guest with the artists' groups Linien II (The Line II, 1947-1958) and Høst (Harvest, 1932-1949); she became a member of Høst in 1949. From 1952 she was based in France. In 1969 she became a member of Den Frie Udstilling (The Free Exhibition, est. 1891).
Ferlov Mancoba's biomorphic sculptures either use or evoke organic materials and forms. Around 1948 she also briefly made geometric abstract sculptural work.
She received the Tagea Brandts travel grant in 1971; a Statens Kunstfond (National Art Fund) award in 1964; the Thorvaldsen Medal in 1971, and the Niels Larsen-Stevns Medal in 1977.
Ferlov Mancoba is represented in the following collections:
Aarhus Kunstmuseum, Holstebro Kunstmuseum, Den Kongelige kobberstiksamling, Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, Brandts Museum of Photographic Art, Moderna Museet, Museum Jorn, Silkeborg, Statens Museum for Kunst.
==References==





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