Traditionally coming from advertising and internationally known
for his interpretation of Pop-Art into the 21st century,
he masters the balancing act towards abstract art works
characterized by an inspiring alternating tension.
There he goes into the visionary, diffuse with his paintings -
knowing that only the willingness to work
in the unknown enables artistic utopia and freedom.
An artist on the throw-off
Museo Ferrari Maranello, Italy VfB Stuttgart PopArt-Series 125 Years i8 ArtCar „iGlacier” Catherine Palace St. Petersburg, Russia First European Artist Biggest German 2 wheel- and NSU Museum Legends of Le Mans Museum Volkswagen Wolfsburg, Germany National States Museum of Kazakhstan Meet the Artist Traditionally coming from advertising and internationally known for his interpretation of Pop-Art into the 21st century, he masters the balancing act towards abstract art works There he goes into the visionary, diffuse with his paintings - knowing that only the willingness to work characterized by an inspiring alternating tension. in the unknown enables artistic utopia and freedom. An artist on the throw-off.

AUTOMOTIVE MEDIAMIX

The 30's

The emphasis in motorsport changed in the 1930’s with the entrance of the German brands Mercedes-Benz and Auto Union. With financial support from the National Socialist regime in Germany and outstanding German designers and drivers, German brands almost completely dominated in this era.

 

Racing cars first achieved engine power ratings of 500 horsepower in 1937 and top speeds exceeding 300 km/h, with records exceeding 400 km/h even being clocked. There were as yet no run-off areas, protective clothing and cockpits, and fatal accidents were a common occurrence.

 

28 January 1938: Rosemeyer and Caracciola are in Frankfurt, Germany, both vying to break the speed record. It is a windy day, and hoarfrost has formed on the track. Despite this, Caracciola climbs into his car and reaches an unbelievable 432.7 km/h over the course. Rosemeyer immediately wants to challenge this, but Caracciola warns him of increasing winds. Rosemeyer is travelling at a speed of about 430 km/h when a gust of wind catches his car. He overturns several times. The 28-year-old breaks his neck, and death comes instantly.