#Ede #Kozics, Fotograf in #Bratislava, #Pressburg, Promenade 34, 9. Mai 1867 – #Marie #Isabella Gräfin von #Montfort am #Schreibtisch

E. Kosics, Ede Kozics, Ede Kozic, Eduard Nepomuk Kozics (1829 Dubnica nad Vahom – 1874 Bratislava), Eduard Nepomuk Kozics (1829 – 1874) – Pressburger Photograph von etwa 1847 bis 1874, Kozics = Kozic = Kozitz = Kozik = Kositsch – “kleine Ziege = Zicklein” - Etymologie 1 Pl. Czech. Russ. koza “Ziege – she-goat”, Kozics = Kozic = Kozitz = Kozik = Kositsch – “kleine Ziege = Zicklein” – “Ziegenhändler – Ziegenbauer – Ziegenhirte”, Pressburg = Bratislava = Pozsony = Presporok, Pressburg - Promenade = Promenade-Platz = Theater-Platz = Radetzky-Platz (1784 bis 1899) = Kossuthplatz = Lajos-Kossuth-Platz (1899 – 1920) = Palacky-Park (1921-1930) = Hviezdoslav-Platz (1931 bis heute), Marie Isabella Natalie Caroline Sophie Pauline Eleonore Kasparina Gräfin von Montfort (1844-1920), Marie Nathalie Monfort = Marie Natalie Gräfin von Monfort (1844 Laucin Bunzlau Böhmen – 1920 Linz) – österreichische Adelige, Nathalie Gräfin von Monfort (1844 Laucin Bunzlau Böhmen – 1920 Linz) – österreichische Adelige, Isabelle Gräfin von Montfort (1844-1920), Marie Isabelle Gräfin von Montfort (1844 Laucin Bunzlau Böhmen – 1920 Linz) – österreichische Adelige, Karl von Lempruch (1822 Salzburg – 1894 Albrechtsberg an der Grossen Krems Niederösterreich) – österreichischer Adeliger, Karl von Lempruch (1822– 1894) – österreichischer Adeliger, Marie Isabelle Gräfin von Montfort – 1881 Hochzeit mit Karl von Lempruch in Linz, The Austrian Federal Chancellery, Bundeskanzleramt Österreich, BKA, Ballhausplatz 2, Sparismus, Sparen ist muss,  Sparism, sparing is must Art goes politics, Zensurismus, Zensur muss sein, Censorship is must, Mag. Ingrid Moschik, Mündelkünstlerin, ward artist, Staatsmündelkünstlerin, political ward artist, Österreichische Staatsmündelkünstlerin, Austrian political ward artist, Mag. Ingrid Moschik – Spurensicherung “IM NAMEN DER REPUBLIK”, Mag. Ingrid Moschik - #HUMOR #AFTER #FREUD ARTIST

“E. KOZICS.”
“Grafin Isabelle (Nathalie) Montfort.”
“Für Gabrielle Pachta, PRessburg 9/5 (18)67”

#Ede #Kozics, Fotograf in #Bratislava, #Pressburg, Promenade 34, Mai 1867 – #Marie #Isabella Gräfin von #Montfort am #Harmonium

https://sparismus.wordpress.com/2018/03/14/ede-kozics-fotograf-in-bratislava-pressburg-promenade-34-mai-1867-marie-isabella-graefin-von-montfort-am-harmonium/

“E. KOZICS.”

“Isabelle Montfort.
im Mai 1867.”

“E. KOZICS
PRESSBURG
Promenade No. 34”

http://de.rodovid.org/wk/Person:785392

Marie Isabella von Montfort

b. 10 Januar 1844 d. 1 April 1920

Person:785392
Gesamter Stammbaum
Verzeichnis der Nachkommen
Sippe (bei der Geburt) Montfort
Geschlecht weiblich
Gesamter Name (bei der Geburt) Marie Isabella von Montfort
Andere Namen Marie Isabella Natalie Caroline Sophie Pauline Eleonore Kasparina von Montfort
Eltern
♀ Marie Sophie von Thurn und Taxis [Thurn und Taxis] b. 16 Juli 1816 d. 2 April 1897
♂ Giovanni Battista Vicente di Montforte [Montfort] b. 20 März 1804 d. 10 November 1878

Ereignisse:

10 Januar 1844 Geburt: Laucin, Bunzlau, Böhmen

4 Mai 1881 Hochzeit: Linz, ♂ Karl von Lempruch [Lempruch] b. 2 August 1822 d. 8 Februar 1894

1 April 1920 Tod: Linz

https://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Montfort_%28Adelsgeschlecht%29

Die Grafen von Montfort waren ein schwäbisches Adelsgeschlecht, das dem reichsunmittelbar regierenden Hochadel des Heiligen Römischen Reichs angehörte.

Wappen Montforter

Deutsch: Das Wappen der Grafen von Montfort
Marco Zanoli, 2007.

Das Geschlecht erlosch 1787.

Die einflussreichen und sehr begüterten Grafen trugen ihren Namen nach dem nahe der Schweizer Grenze gelegenen Stammschloss Montfort bei Weiler im heutigen Vorarlberg.

Mit ihren Herrschaften Feldkirch (bis 1390), Bregenz (bis 1523) und Tettnang (bis 1779) haben sie die territoriale Entwicklung Oberschwabens, der Ostschweiz und Vorarlbergs entscheidend beeinflusst.

http://monoskop.org/Ede_Kozics

Ede Kozics
(Eduard Nepomuk Kozič)

was a 19th-century photographer.

His name and life is most closely associated with his famed photo studio in Bratislava (then Pressburg) which had been operated by his family for over seven decades.

Life and work

Ede Kozics was born in 1829 in Dubnica nad Váhom, Kingdom of Hungary (today Slovakia) to a poor family. His thin and weak body was not suited to do heavier work.[1]

As an unsuccessful candidate for study in the seminary he was trained in ribbon-making and used to make silhouette portraits (cut from lightweight black cardboard and mounted on a pale background [5]).

In 1847, he first encountered daguerreotype and found his lifelong passion.

He received training from traveling photographer Johann Bubenik who also sold him the equipment (Bubenik was making daguerreotypes in Bratislava in 1847 [6]).

Soon he also learnt calotype (talbotype) technique and collodion process from Andreas Groll in Vienna between 1847–50[2], as well as coloring technique.

In 1850 he opened his first studio in the garden pavillion of Slubek’s house on Gaisgasse (today Kozia street 33) in Bratislava.[3]

This studio is considered to be the first out of ten studios operating in Bratislava in the 1850s.[4].

It needs to be added that opening dates of photo studios of Jacob Marastoni, David Adler and Jozef Benický are unknown.

Also, at that time, or earlier, traveling daguerreotypists Karol Bubnik and Carlo Naya were operating in Bratislava.[5]

In his early years Kozics photographed Captain Ernest Kluger, graf Wittmann von Denglatz and young grafs Sečen’s among others.[6]

In 1856 he moved to a more populated location on Promenade 34 (today Hviezdoslavovo námestie) nearby Carlton hotel.[7] After temporary relocation (on 1 June 1868 to the house of Baron Sina on Promenade 33), Kozics studio opened on 1 October 1868 in a newly built house on Promenade 2 (later renamed to Sétatér 9, Kossuth Lajos Platz/Kossuth Lajostér 9, today Hviezdoslavovo námestie 4 [8]), next to the Hotel zum grünen Baum.[9][10][11][12]

The house served as home to him and his family and also functioned as a museum, gallery, free mason lodge[7] and salon, which was known for its lively social happenings. Kozics hosted several concerts of his close friend Franz Liszt and made a number of his portraits. Photo studio was located on the ground floor together with permanent exhibition of Kozics‘ collection of a wide range of photo apparatuses.[8]

Portraits were Kozics specialty, among his clients were Bratislava’s most prominent figures.

He also photographed city sights and suburbs, from the 1860s particularly in then popular CDV format (cards).

Just before its demolition, in 1870 he made series of photographs of so called coronisation hill[13] on Danube river bank and collected them in the artistic photo album Vitam et sanquinem, which was given as a gift to the court in Vienna.[9]

Kozics had significant technical skills. He was fast in adopting cutting-edge photo techniques of his day including calotype (c1850) [14], panotype (c1856) [15], and chromotype (late 1870s) [16].

He developed his own method of color photography; was among the first to make lifesize photographs; invented and patented[10] a way to expose photographs on canvas, elephant bone, porcelain, wood, glass and email.[11]

Kozics also ran a private school of photography and was influential for the whole generation of photographers.

He died of a sudden heart attack in 1874 and was buried in widely attended funeral at Bratislava’s Ondrejský cintorín.[12]

Since the 1990s Bratislava has a street named after him.[13]

After his death, the studio continued to be operated by his wife

Karolina Kozics-Helle (1838–1899,

they married in 1855[14]) who expanded the studio ouvre to postcard production and service for artists.

Her specialisation was photomontage.

They had three kids:

Karolína Eleonóra Ema (3.10.1856–?),

Pavlina Jozefina (27.6.1859–?) and

Eduard František Xaver (2.1.1864–1900),

all born in Bratislava.[15]

Karolína and František were both photographers and painters, Karolína focused mostly on photo reportage (eg. Požiar Podhradia 1913 series). She operated the family studio until 1926[16] when it was taken over by the firm Boceky and Valentik. Afterwards it was changed into a bank, today the building is part of the American Embassy. Artefacts from the studio are archived in museums in Bratislava and Košice.

Kozics‘ photographs are part of the collections of Matica slovenská, National Museum in Martin, or Slovak National Gallery in Bratislava.

In April 1971, Ľudovít Hlaváč’s Profil photo gallery in Bratislava held an exhibition of Kozics‘ photographs.[17] 8-page catalogue was published.[18]

Notes
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↑ Tkáč 1970, p. 2
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, p. 3
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, p. 3. Tkáč learnt the information from Ovidius Faust as well as from Ľudovít Hlaváč, theorist of photography.
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, p. 3
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, pp. 9-10
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, p. 3
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, p. 4
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, p. 4
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, p. 5
Jump up 
↑ Patent No. 5996 issued by the Austrian Ministery of Trade according to Patent Law from 15 August 1852.
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, p. 4
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, pp. 5-6
Jump up 
↑ Rumanovská 2009
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, p. 4
Jump up 
↑ Tkáč 1970, p. 6
Jump up 
↑ Rumanovská 2009
Jump up 
↑ Hlaváč 1971
Jump up 
↑ 1971

Literature
Petrová, Anna (1958). Umenie Bratislavy 1800-1850. Bratislava (Slovak).
Hlaváč, Ľudovít (1966). Prehľad vývinu fotografie na Slovensku. Bratislava (Slovak).
Tkáč, František (1970). Eduard N. Kozič a bratislavské fotoateliéry. City Archive of Bratislava: Personal Archive of F. Tkáč (Slovak).
Eduard Kozič, 1829-1874. Bratislava: Profil, komorná galéria fotografie pri Mestskom dome kultúry a osvety. 1971. pp. 8 (Slovak).
Hlaváč, Ľudovít (1971). „Kozičove obrazy v Galérii Profil“. Výtvarníctvo Fotografia Film 9: 156-157 (Slovak).
Lipták, Juraj (1973). Eduard Kozič a Karol Divald (MA). Prague: FAMU. pp. 34 (Slovak).
Hlaváč, Ľudovít (1989). Dejiny slovenskej fotografie (Slovak).
Pokorný, Boris (1994). „Dokumenty Kozičovho ateliéru“. Pamiatky a múzeá (Tatran) 43 (2): 43-44 (Slovak).
Rumanovská, Pavlína (March-May 2009). „História pomenovaní devínskych ulíc a uličiek“. Devínčan 7: 6 (Slovak).

Links Kozics‘ photographs at WebUmenia.sk
Set of Kozics‘ photographs on Flickr
Kozics at Foto Art Tour

http://www.webumenia.sk/katalog?author=Kozič%2C+Eduard

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Eduard_Nepomuk_Kozič

Eduard Nepomuk Kozič

(21 May 1829 – 25 April 1874)

was a photographer and inventor, known for his photo ateliers in the city center of Pressburg (today Bratislava).

He created images of monuments of Bratislava and its surrounding, but was famous also as author of portraits (Franz Liszt, Graf Géza Zichy).

He invented and patented a procedure to expose photographs on canvas, elephant bone, porcelain, wood, glass and email.

In the 1850s he was the most prominent photographer in Bratislava. His portraits were the highlights of contemporary photography.

He won many medals and awards from exhibitions (Paris 1867 and 1870, Hamburg 1868, Linz 1872).

He died April 25, 1874 in Bratislava.

In 1847, he first encountered daguerreotype. He received training from traveling photographer Johann Bubenik. Soon he also learnt calotype (talbotype) technique and collodion process from Andreas Groll in Vienna between 1847–50.[1]

His first studio was set up in the garden pavilion of Slubek’s house on Gaisgasse (today Kozia street 33) in the late 1840s (probably 1847[2]). His second studio was at Promenade no. 34 from 1856 – 1868 (now Hviezdoslavovo námestie). On 1 October 1868 he opened in a newly built house on Promenade 2 his third studio. The place next to the Hotel zum grünen Baum (today hotel Carlton) was later renamed to Sétatér 9, then Kossuth Lajos Platz/Kossuth Lajostér 9, and today is Hviezdoslavovo námestie 4. Studio was known for its lively social happenings. Among Kozič’s close friends was allegedly Franz Liszt. Kozic made several of his portraits, and in return Liszt gave several concerts in Kozic’s studio salon. Kozic was one of Pressburg’s most prominent and esteemed citizens. Kozič was considered to be ‚one of the most capable lightscribes of the entire crown possession.'[3] After his death, the studio continued to be operated by his wife Karolina Kozics-Helle until 1926. They had three children: Karolína Eleonóra Ema (born 3. Oct. 1856), Pavlina Jozefina (27. June 1859) and Eduard František Xaver (born 2. Jan. 1864). Artefacts from the studio are archived in museums in Bratislava and Košice. Kozics‘ photographs are part of the collections of Matica slovenská, National Museum in Martin or Slovak National Gallery in Bratislava.

References
Jump up 
^ Ede Kozics on Monoskop.org http://monoskop.org/Ede_Kozics
Jump up 
^ Žiadna selfie, poctivé retro. Takto sa fotilo v Bratislave, Article from Sme (Slovak) 31 Oct 2014 http://kultura.sme.sk/c/7419198/ziadna-selfie-poctive-retro-takto-sa-fotilo-v-bratislave.html
Jump up 
^ Winnebagosbaby831: Dapper Man, Pressburg, Austria-Hungary, CDV 1856-1868 https://www.flickr.com/photos/67566284@N04/6813185852/

Sources
Ede Kozics on Monoskop.org
Jakub Hlohoš, Eduard Nepomuk Kozič (in SLovak), 2012 Apr 25, 14:19

External links
Kozics‘ photographs at WebUmenia.sk
Set of Kozics‘ photographs on Flickr

Weiterführende Biographie und Beispiele von
Ede Kosics – Fotograf in Pressburg / Bratislava”
auf Sparismus:

Ede Kozics, Fotograf, #Bratislava, #Pressburg, Promenade 34, drei Kinder, Fels-Formation, gemaltes Alpen-Panorama, um 1866.

Veröffentlicht am August 13, 2015von sparismus

https://sparismus.wordpress.com/2015/08/13/ede-kozics-fotograf-bratislava-pressburg-promenade-34-drei-kinder-fels-formation-gemaltes-alpen-panorama-um-1866/

“E. KOZICS
PRESSBURG
Promenade No. 34”

“H. Junker fct.”

Ede Kozics, Fotograf, Bratislava, Pressburg, Promenade 2, sitzende Dame, linkerhand Zimmerpflanzen-Arrangement, um 1868.

Veröffentlicht am Juli 14, 2015von sparismus

https://sparismus.wordpress.com/2015/07/14/ede-kozics-fotograf-bratislava-pressburg-promenade-2-sitzende-dame-linkerhand-zimmerpflanzen-arrangement-um-1868/

“E. KOZICS”

“E. KOZICS
PRESSBURG
Promenade 2”

“K. Krziwanek, Wien.”

Mag. Ingrid Moschik – Spurensicherung “IM NAMEN DER REPUBLIK”

Dieser Beitrag wurde unter "Alterspension über Dritte", "Das Gewissen Österreichs", "Digitale Agenda Austria", 631 dysfunktionale Geldkultur 38000, 631 dysfunktionale Geldpolitik 38000, 631 dysfunktionale Gerichtskultur 38000, 631 dysfunktionale Justizkultur 38000, 631 dysfunktionale Organisationskultur 38000, 631 dysfunktionale Rechtskultur 38000, 631 dysfunktionale Umverteilungspolitik 38000, 631 dysfunktionale Verwaltungskultur 38000, 631 dysfunktionales Bankwesen 38000, 631 Edukation durch Armut 38000, 631 Enteignung der Bürger 38000, 631 Enteignung der Sparer 38000, 631 Entmündigung der Bürger 38000, 631 ergebnisoffen 38000, 631 erinnerungselastisch 38000, 631 Erziehung durch Armut 38000, 631 es geht ans Eingemachte 38000, 631 es geht bis zum Äußersten 38000, 631 es wird Ernst 38000, 631 EwigkeitsGericht Graz-Ost 38000, 631 Ewigkeitshandel 38000, 631 Familienerziehung durch Armut 38000, 631 Familiengericht als Spielball der Politik 38000, 631 Familiengericht Graz-Ost 38000, 631 Familiengerichtspolitik 38000, 631 Femen 38000, 631 feminism 38000, 631 Feminismus 38000, 631 financial discrimination 38000, 631 financial exponentialism 38000, 631 financial fascism 38000, 631 financial feminism 38000, 631 financial ostracism 38000, 631 financial porn 38000, 631 financial repression 38000, 631 financial sadism 38000, 631 financial suppression 38000, 631 financial totalitarianism 38000, 631 Finanz-Sarkasmus 38000, Marie Isabella Natalie Caroline Sophie Pauline Eleonore Kasparina Gräfin von Montfort (1844-1920), Marie Nathalie Monfort = Marie Natalie Gräfin von Monfort (1844 Laucin Bunzlau Böhmen – 1920 Linz) – österreichische Adelige, Nathalie Gräfin von Monfort (1844 Laucin Bunzlau Böhmen – 1920 Linz) – österreichische Adelige abgelegt und mit , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , verschlagwortet. Setze ein Lesezeichen auf den Permalink.

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