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Wrong Victor Lowenfeld?

Victor Lowenfeld

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

National Defense Education Act Post-Doctoral Fellow

University of Southern California


Art History and Humanities Teacher

University of the State of New York


Psychologist


Web References(1 Total References)


Elizabeth Catlett

www.stellajones.com [cached]

Lowenfeld was a psychologist, who had studied art and at Hampton, he taught art education.He believed in John Dewey's theory defining "art as experience," along with a methodological hands-off approach to teaching which usually centered on discussions and showing slides of various masterpieces of art history.He encouraged their creativity by taking them to the Virginia Museum.His approach was unorthodox, "He started off with arm exercises to facilitate the kind of images we wanted portray…Lowenfeld knew a lot of Bauhaus artists."I told Lowenfeld off everyday," she remembered laughing."Victor Lowenfeld was one of the most outstanding teachers, but I didn't acquiesce to everything he said.He allowed me to be a combatant."Therefore, their relationship was one of mutual respect and caring.Being highly anti-establishment and a rebel, she admits that "coming to Hampton saved my life."She completed her undergraduate education at Hampton with a Bachelor of Science degree in 1945. Victor Lowenfeld heard about her troubles.He immediately found her a position at the University of the State of New York in Plattsburg where she taught art history and humanities from 1958-1968.In 1962 she received a Fulbright Fellowship to study Asian culture at the First Institute of Chinese Civilization and Tung Mai University in Taiwan.From 1964-1965, she was a National Defense Education Act post-doctoral fellow at the University of Southern California studying Chinese language and Asian civilization.Receiving a New York State Ford Foundation Grant in 1965, she participated in seminars at New York University, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, the Freer Gallery of Asian Art and Harvard University studying Asian and Chinese culture.


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