Robert Indermaur

Robert Indermaur (born 9 June 1947) is a Swiss painter and sculptor.

Robert Indermaur
Born (1947-06-09) June 9, 1947
Occupationpainter, sculptor
Spouse(s)Barbara Indermaur[2]
Children3 (including Rebecca Indermaur)

Personal life

Robert Indermaur was born on 9 June 1947 in Chur, Switzerland, the second of three children.[3] He is a member of the In der Maur family. He attended the Bündner Lehrerseminar school in Chur[4][5] and in 1967 graduated from a teaching seminar course. Upon graduation, he traveled around Europe, Asia, and Africa. For the next year he worked as a primary school teacher in St. Antönien.[6] In 1974 he met a woman named Barbara whom he married in 1975 and had three children; Rebecca, Alexander, and Adrian.[7][8] Together they founded a "small theater" in Chur, called the Klibühni Schnidrzunft.[9] They ran it for ten years and lived in an apartment above it.[10] In 1983 he moved to Almens.[11] As of 2009, Indermaur was a practicing Scientologist and a financial contributor to the Church of Scientology.[12]

Artistic career

Indermaur became a freelance artist in 1969.[6] His paintings began to garner significant attention in the mid-1970s.[13]

Indermaur tends to paint in series, creating as many as 50–75 works all related to a single theme. From 1982 to 1983 he painted sofas and from 1986 to 1987 he painted a "between rooms" series, which displayed subjects in doorways and hallways.[14]

In 1977, Indermaur and graphic artist Albert Brun published the satirical magazine Das Ballhorn in six editions.[15]

In 2011, Indermaur was among a list of artists who signed the Declaration of Swiss Artists Responding to the Palestinian Appeal for Solidarity.[16]


  1. "Indermaur créera l'événement de l'été". Retrieved 18 March 2019.
  2., S. W. I.; Corporation, a branch of the Swiss Broadcasting. "One hundred years of baking biscuits". Retrieved 18 March 2019.
  3. Kunstkeller Bern 1989, p. 119.
  4. "Hochsitz by Robert Indermaur". Liechtenstein. Retrieved 2 January 2017.
  5. Grütter 2007
  6. "Biografie". Retrieved 18 March 2019.
  7. "Adrian Indermaur". Retrieved 18 March 2019.
  8. "Als Indermaurs Wohnung zum Kulturzentrum wurde". Retrieved 18 March 2019.
  9. "Grosse Kunst". Schweizer Illustrierte (in German). 15 May 2009. Retrieved 27 December 2016.
  10. Kunstkeller Bern 1989, p. 119
  11. "Super Power, Cornerstone Newsletter (2009)". Retrieved 18 March 2019.
  12. Kunstkeller Bern 1989, p. 7
  13. Kunstkeller Bern 1989, pp. 8–9
  14. "Robert Indermaur". Retrieved 18 March 2019.
  15. "We Refuse to be Complicit! Declaration of Swiss Artists Responding to the Palestinian Appeal for Solidarity - PACBI". Retrieved 18 March 2019.


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