Kandinsky,  an exhibition of artworks by the acclaimed twentieth century artist Wasilly Kandinsky (1866-1944) consists of over thirty paintings, watercolors, prints, and letters covering two decades of the artist's career, from 1912 to 1932. Born in Russia during the regime of Czar Alexander II, Kandinsky studied law and economics at the University of Moscow, and passed the law examination in 1892. At the same time, he maintained a strong interest in painting, and in 1896 he moved to Munich to study art. Kandinsky distinguished himself in Munich art circles first as a student and teacher, and then as a theoretician and writer. In 1921, he was offered a professorship at the Bauhaus in Weimer, Germany. The Bauhaus brought together master artists and craftsmen to teach design with an emphasis on functionalism and technology. Kandinsky taught there from 1922 to 1933, and his teaching on form and color theory were far-reaching, resulting in the publication of his treatise "Point and Line to Plane." Featured in the exhibition are objects from Kandinsky's Bauhaus years.