László Moholy-Nagy, a key figure at the Bauhaus school, significantly impacted modern art with his expertise in photography and insightful writings on Photograms.
From 1922 to 1943, he deeply explored photograms, a term he introduced, showcasing the aesthetic potential of this medium. These photograms, created by placing objects on photographic paper during exposure, produce captivating, ghost-like images.
His work wasn’t limited to this area; he was also accomplished in painting, sculpture, and stage design. Moholy-Nagy’s diverse contributions firmly established photography as an essential element of modern art, influencing generations of artists and reshaping the art landscape with his innovative techniques and visionary approach.