Gablik, who has lived in London for almost twenty years, is a writer, critic, teacher, and lecturer as well as a collage artist. She received a B.A. from Hunter College, where she studied with Robert Motherwell, and worked briefly at Black Mountain College in the early 1950s.
Wanda Gag was the daughter of German immigrants engaged in the arts—her father was a painter, her mother a photographer. As a result, she was immersed in art during her childhood, which led her to attend art schools in St. Paul and Minneapolis.
|Gage, Jean C.|
|Gallagher, Michael J.|
|Gallatin, Albert Eugene||
Painter, writer, patron, founder of the Gallery of Living Art at New York University, Albert Gallatin's contributions to abstract art in New York took many forms. Trained as a lawyer, Gallatin never practiced. Instead he concentrated his energies on collecting and writing about art.
Gallo graduated from the University of Toledo and received his M.F.A. from the State University of Iowa. During the mid 1950s he studied further at Cranbrook Academy and worked with printmaker Mauricio Lasansky.
|Galmer, Michael Izrael|
|Gamboa, Harry Jr.|
|Gandert, Miguel A.|
|Gangler, Tod E.|
|Garamond, Jacques Nathan|
Daniel Garber, one of the most interesting and original of the late American impressionists, was born in North Manchester, Indiana, the youngest son of a Mennonite family.
|garcía, iliana emilia|
Rupert García came from a family active in the creation and instruction of folk arts and traditions. After completing his service in the U.S. Air Force in Indochina, García attended the San Francisco School for the Arts on the G.I. Bill.