Usage: 2% firstname, 98% surname.
Fieger first name was found 11 times in 1 different countries. (USA)
Surname Fieger is used at least 477 times in at least 13 countries.
Name written with Chinese letters: 菲格尔 (pinyin: fěi gé ěr)
Josef Fieger (10)
Michael Fieger (10)
Werner Fieger (8)
Peter Fieger (6)
Andreas Fieger (6)
Helmut Fieger (5)
Martin Fieger (5)
Gerhard Fieger (5)
Heinz Fieger (4)
Karl Fieger (4)
Thomas Fieger (4)
Franz Fieger (4)
Georg Fieger (3)
Maria Fieger (3)
Hans Fieger (3)
Alfred Fieger (3)
Roland Fieger (3)
Petra Fieger (3)
Johann Fieger (3)
Heribert Fieger (3)
Ludwig Fieger (2)
Bernhard Fieger (2)
Daniel Fieger (2)
Eduard Fieger (2)
Richard Fieger (2)
Hermine Fieger (2)
Hermann Fieger (2)
Markus Fieger (2)
Dietmar Fieger (2)
Walter Fieger (2)
Stefan Fieger (2)
Klaus Fieger (2)
Alois Fieger (2)
Lucia Fieger (1)
Marco Fieger (1)
Margit Fieger (1)
Kerstin Fieger (1)
Karola Fieger (1)
Irma Fieger (1)
Irene Fieger (1)
Katharina Fieger (1)
Kaufmann Fieger (1)
Leo Fieger (1)
Lars Fieger (1)
Liselotte Fieger (1)
Rainer Fieger (1)
Willi Fieger (1)
Willibald Fieger (1)
Volker Fieger (1)
Viktor Fieger (1)
Tobias Fieger (1)
Wolfgang Fieger (1)
Xaver Fieger (1)
Gaby Fieger (1)
Katarzyna Fieger (1)
Tibor Fieger (1)
Zenta Fieger (1)
Stephan Fieger (1)
Silvester Fieger (1)
Phillip Fieger (1)
Ingrid Fieger (1)
Paul Fieger (1)
Michaela Fieger (1)
Max Fieger (1)
Regina Fieger (1)
Renate Fieger (1)
Ruth Fieger (1)
Rudolf Fieger (1)
Roman Fieger (1)
Robert Fieger (1)
Mario Fieger (1)
Heike Fieger (1)
Albert Fieger (1)
Alexander Fieger (1)
Adolf Fieger (1)
Jaroslav Fieger (1)
Jan Fieger (1)
Angelika Fieger (1)
Anton Fieger (1)
Brigitte Fieger (1)
Birgitta Fieger (1)
Bettina Fieger (1)
Bernd Fieger (1)
Monika Fieger (1)
Hildegard Fieger (1)
Tony Fieger (1)
Nicole Fieger (1)
Jay Fieger (1)
Robt Fieger (1)
Greg Fieger (1)
Nick Fieger (1)
Elisabeth Fieger (1)
Stephane Fieger (1)
Rene Fieger (1)
Frank Fieger (1)
Christa Fieger (1)
Christian Fieger (1)
Hartwig Fieger (1)
Hedwig Fieger (1)
Harald Fieger (1)
Gustav Fieger (1)
Guido Fieger (1)
Doug Fieger (1)
Helene Fieger (1)
Ilse Fieger (1)
Ida Fieger (1)
Hugo Fieger (1)
Holger Fieger (1)
Franziska Fieger (1)
Erwin Fieger (1)
Dora Fieger (1)
Dieter Fieger (1)
Cornelia Fieger (1)
Claudia Fieger (1)
Edeltraud Fieger (1)
Egon Fieger (1)
Erich Fieger (1)
Erhard Fieger (1)
Erdmute Fieger (1)
Elfriede Fieger (1)
Ingo Fieger (1)
Fieger reversed is Regeif
Name contains 6 letters - 50.00% vowels and 50.00% consonants.
Anagrams: Ifgere Rigeef Efiegr Grefei Ieferg
Misspells: Fiegel Fiegerr Fyeger Fjeger Feeger Fiegera Feiger Fiegre Fieegr
Rhymes: besieger Leger integer Alger Berger Bridger meager meagerer overeager beleaguer
Famous people: Doug las Lars "Doug" Fieger. Geoffrey Nels Fieger
Writers: Doug Fieger, Hank Fieger, Erwin Fieger, Leslie Fieger, Michael Fieger, Gregory J. Fieger
Faces of people named Fieger
In Niels Bohr's theory of the atom, electrons absorb and emit radiation of fixed wavelengths when jumping between fixed orbits around a nucleus. The theory provided a good description of the spectrum created by the hydrogen atom, but needed to be developed to suit more complicated atoms and molecules. Assuming that matter (e.g. electrons) could be regarded as both particles and waves, in 1926 Erwin Schrödinger formulated a wave equation that accurately calculated the energy levels of electrons in atoms.Share this:
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Erwin Blumenfeld (1897 – 1969) was a famous American photographer of German origin. His personal work is more in black and white; his commercial work in fashion, much for Vogue and Harper’s Bazaar, is mostly in color. In both media he was a great innovator. In black and white he did all his work personally in the dark room. In color he drew on his extensive background in classical and modern painting.
Dutch photographer Erwin Olaf's highly stylized mode of image-making offers a blend of mid-century modern and noir aesthetics, seen through a contemporary, fashion-inflected lens. In this enticing volume—the first time these three bodies of work have been presented as a whole—Olaf seduces the viewer via a mannered, restrained palette replete with faded avocado greens, golden-hued oranges, and subtle lilacs.
Each richly colored and sleekly composed image offers a sly reinterpretation of Norman Rockwell-like iconography and characters, manifesting a nostalgia that both burlesques and wryly celebrates America of the 1950s and '60s. As a whole, the material investigates what critic Jonathan Turner defines as "Olaf's recent fascination with the visual representation of such emotions as loss, loneliness, and quiet despair. [He] plays games with the idea of cold reality versus cruel artifice, capturing that precise moment when innocence, hope, and joy are lost."
This project was made possible, in part, by generous support from the Mondriaan Foundation, Amsterdam; Hasted Hunt Gallery, New York; and the Consulate General of the Netherlands in New York.
Erwin Olaf (born in Hilversum, the Netherlands, 1959) graduated from the Utrecht School for Journalism, in 1980, with a degree in newspaper journalism and photojournalism. Olaf has earned several Silver Lions for his commercial work, which has appeared in the New York Times Magazine. London Sunday Times. and Vanity Fair. He is represented by Flatland Gallery, Utrecht/Paris and Hasted Hunt, New York. A solo exhibition of his work opened at the Fotomuseum, The Hague, in 2008.You may also be interested in:
Erwin Olaf has been one of the top advertising and people photographers in the world for over twenty-five years. His current show Waiting: Selections from Erwin Olaf: Volume I & II is being exhibited at the Hasted Kraeutler Gallery in New York. While continuing to do innovative commercial work, he has increasingly become focused on his personal work. I had a recent opportunity to ask about his career and future artistic ambitions.
Ken Weingart: How did you get started in photography?
Erwin Olaf: I started out doing School for Journalism in Utrecht, the Netherlands. One of the courses had some photography in it, and after doing some photography, one of my teachers really encouraged me to continue with it, and I fell in love with it.
In your fine art work, what are you trying to say, or achieve?
In my personal work I want people think about the subtext of the photograph. I create a highly stylized look in photography, which draws in the viewer… and once they are ‘lured’ in by the ‘beauty’, I hope they then get the second message or concept as to what exactly is different for each series.
How do you come up with your ideas?
Usually just by sitting on my couch a lot, and looking out of the window. I love my house. But seriously, I get ideas from everywhere, traveling and staying in anonymous hotels (Hotel series, 2010) to my relationship with my Mother (Separation, 2003), or growing older (Mature, 1998). Inspiration can come from anywhere.
What are the commissions you enjoy the most? What types of clients do prefer to work with?
I enjoy commissions that are demanding, that trigger me to do something new, and combine with a little of what I already know. I like intelligent, trusting clients, who come to me because they trust me do something with them that exceeds our expectations. I am not fond of clients who just want me to do my ‘trick’.
Do you find editorial more interesting and gratifying than advertising, and what is more important, commercial work or fine art/ personal work?
My personal work is the most important to me right now. There was a time when the commercial work allowed me freedom to do my personal work, but now the personal work does that in itself, which is great. I like commercial work, as long as it is challenging and inspiring. Editorial is not really more interesting than advertising, its just a different field. It is also exciting, but totally different, with a different agenda.
How would you describe your lighting? Some might call it painterly; how did you learn and evolve into this type of lighting?
By visualizing and taking the proper time to light someone or something. You use your eyes and learn by trial and error. It’s called painterly, because I used one light when I started out, and painters usually have only one main light.
What cameras and lights are you using — do you prefer film or digital? Are you using any special digital filters for post processing?
I use a Hasselblad with a digital back (phase 1). I don’t have a preference, but digital has made life easier. Right now I’m in the process of turning digital files into negatives so I can print my own silver gelatins again. Nothing beats a beautiful well-printed silver gelatin.
Hotel 2010 has a certain sexuality implied. How would you describe your connection to the images?
I have been to a lot of hotel rooms, and they were always a little depressing and sexual at the same time, and that is what I was trying to catch with my series. I think the sexuality has something to do with the anonymity of a hotel room, or the fact that they usually have good beds.
Self Portraits is very edgy, and also has a lot of sexuality in the images. Were they all photographed on the actual dates listed, and what is the overall objective, or it there one?
I have done many self-portraits because I think it’s an important photographic document of my state of mind. That’s the overall objective — to catch my mindset and development at the moment. In my 20’s it was very sexual, in my 50’s, I am occupied by my health issues.
Who are your favorite photographers and influences past or present?
I like filmmakers of the 70’s (Pasolini, Visconti), and photographers like Helmut Newton and Mapplethorpe. The list is very diverse, and changes every now and then.
In Hope and Rain series, many of the subjects are standing very rigid and upright. Does this tie into the theme of hope and rain, and what do you mean by hope and rain?
Hope and rain are metaphors. The people are standing rigid because they have just received really bad news (at least that what I imagined). With Rain the news was just delivered, with Hope it sets in, and the consequences become clear.
Your backdrops are very interesting and moody. Do you create sets with a set builder? Does this become expensive to create?
I work a lot with the same team (among them the set designer Floris Vos). We create a mood together, and he sets off to work with his team. Yes, it is very expensive.
How would you describe the way your art and career have been evolving since you started, and are you surprised by it?
I am very happy with the way it has been evolving, always changing, slowly moving in the right direction, always exciting, and as I always say… Never a dull moment. Right now I am extremely happy that I can focus mainly on my personal work, and continue to delve into that. Also, the recognition one receives from all the galleries and museums around the world is gratifying.
What are your favorite series and works to date, and what kind of ideas do you think you will be pursuing in the next few years?
In the next few years I would like to go back to the darkroom and do my own printing again — start working a little smaller, more intimate. I don’t have a favorite series. I have favorite pieces from each series.
Your film works, are they mostly personal works or assignments? Are you hoping to direct feature films?
I am going to direct a feature film, a book adaptation from a Dutch writer, Arthur Japin. My recent film works have been mostly personal, or part of installations (like the Keyhole, or Waiting).
Would you say there is a main theme, style, or point of view in your works that tie together both the print and the film?
There is no big main theme. For the installations they are obviously different perspectives or narratives of the same subject.
How do you like living in Amsterdam? What are the best and worst things about it?
I love living in Amsterdam. The best things are the canals, it’s small, we have many birds, my beautiful apartment. The worst thing: maybe it’s a little crowded, especially in the smaller old streets, and parking your car in Amsterdam is not ideal.
How do like your time the U.S. What is most different about the U.S. for you?
People are always polite in the U.S. I love my time in the U.S. It’s a great unlimited very diverse country. But also you have a very tough society; its very dog eat dog. That is something I don’t miss so much at home.
About the author. Ken Weingart is a photographer based in Los Angeles and New York. He started out as an assistant for a number of renowned photographers, he he has since become an award-winning photographer himself with work that has been widely published across the world. You can see his work on his website and read his writing on his blog. This interview originally appeared here .
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