Hermann Nitsch Frau Rita Nitsch Mourn Her Husband Death

Hermann Nitsch married his wife in 1988; however, there are few facts about their relationship in public.

He married Eva Krannich for the first time in 1966, but she filed for divorce after a few years. He then married Beate Nitsch for the second time in 1968, and after her death, she is said to be killed in an accident in 1977; after ten years after losing his second wife, he married for the third time. He has kept his relationship a complete secret.

 He once stated that since he married Rita, she has always encouraged and supported his work and that she has even taken on the role of his manager. She was involved in all subsequent operations and ensured that Prinzendorf was restored correctly and by cultural protection guidelines.

Hermann Nitsch Children And Familie Details 

Hermann Nitsch does not appear to be the father of any children, as he has never spoken about them publicly. He kept quiet about his children, but he has also kept quiet about his family.

However, he was born in Vienna; he obtained painting training at the Wiener Graphische Lehr-und Versuchanstalt, where he was captivated by religious art.

Günter Brus, Otto Muehl, and Rudolf Schwarzkogler are all members of the Vienna Actionists, a loosely linked group of off-kilter and combative Austrian artists.

Hermann Nitsch Died At The Age Of 83

Hermann Nitsch, an Austrian avant-garde artist best renowned for using blood and animal entrails in his work, died when he was 83 years old. Rita Nitsch, his wife, told the Austrian Press Agency that he died after a long illness in a hospital in Mistelbach, Austria.

He has experimented with multimedia and unconventional means of expression. He was a prominent figure in Viennese Actionism.

His works and performances were widely panned. After demonstrations against one of his displays, Nitsch stated in 2015 that the meat he uses is “not for human consumption, but a higher purpose,” such as a theater performance.

Before his 80th birthday, he told the German news agency DPA that conquering the disgust barrier is an art form.