Charles Heinz


Charles Heinz in his studio. Source: Building Provincetown

Charles Heinz in his studio. Source: Building Provincetown

St. Louis School of Fine Art
Chicago Academy of Fine Arts (under Wellington J. Reynolds and Walter Goldbeck)
Cape Cod School of Art (under Richard E. Miller)

1928, ’37-’38, ’42                Art Institute of Chicago, Chicago, IL
1929-32, ’37-’38                  National Academy of Design, New York, NY
1930, ’32, ’39                       Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, Philadelphia, PA
1930, ’35, ’37, ’39, ’42, ’47  Cocoran Gallery, Washington, D. C.
1939                                     Federal Art Gallery, Boston, MA

Charles Heinz was a soft-spoken artist born in the rural town of Shelbyville, Illinois in 1885. he left grade school early, and only returned to school to study art later in his life. After attending the St. Louis School of Fine Art and the Academy of Fine Arts in Chicago, Heinz moved to Provincetown to study under Richard Miller at the Cape Cod School of Art. Heinz took up residence there and became a prominent figure in the Provincetown art community in the 1930s and 1940s. In addition to showing in a number of galleries, Heinz also completed works under the WPA. He died in 1953.

Michiel Gloeckner


University of Dresden
Royal Academy of Dresden (under Otto Dix)

Pinakothek der Moderne, Munich
Allentown Art Museum, Allentown, PA
Moderna Museet, Stockholm

1955-56, ’58         Gallery Seventy Five, New York, NY
1960-62                Jacques Seligman Galleries, New York, NY
1960                     The Wadsworth Atheneum, Hartford, CT
1962-63, ’65-’66   World House Galleries, New York, NY
1966                     The Munich Kunstverein
1968                     The Pinakothek der Moderne, Munich
1972-76                Gallery 5, Paris
1973                     Gallery Oxy, Geneva
1978, ’80              Gallery of Contemporary Masters, New York, NY

Michiel Gloeckner was born in Germany in 1915, and was the son of a prominent art collector. At university he first pursued mathematics and art history before studying painting. His academic background would prove to be a continued influence on his work. Following WWII Gloeckner moved to New York City, and successfully showed his work in a number of galleries, including Gallery Seventy Five, Jacques Seligam Galleris and the Gallery of Contemporary Masters. Later in life, Gloeckner withdrew from the city, choosing to live at his country home in North Cornwall, Connecticut until his death in 1989.