Why the Australian-born Bosch-trained art director died in 2010

Bosch, who was born in Vienna in 1919, was the first of the 20th century’s great masters to be awarded a Nobel Prize in literature.

The award was awarded in 1972, and it is often described as the most important literary prize in the world.

In his acceptance speech, he recalled his inspiration for his work, and how he came to be inspired to draw on his life experiences.

He said he began his work in the late 1950s and ’60s, while working as a photographer.

“It’s not a work of art,” he said.

“‘I do not like art, but I can draw it.'”‘

It’s an honour to be recognised as an artist’ His work has been described as an “incredible story of the power of art” and an “awakening” of humanity, he said in his acceptance.

Bosch died in the US on April 28, 2010, aged 82.

He had been at work on a new collection of portraits, which was due to be released later this year.

The Australian-based Bosch was born John Charles Bosch in Vienna, the son of German-Austrian immigrants who came to Australia with their families in 1924.

His father was a professor of photography and art history at the Vienna Academy of Fine Arts, and his mother was an art teacher at the Imperial War Museum.

Brasch began studying in Vienna at the age of 16, and by 18 had established himself as a leading member of the Vienna School of Fine Art, which is widely regarded as one of the greatest in the country.

He was appointed director of the School of Contemporary Art in 1946, where he spent several years teaching.

In 1964, he was awarded a fellowship by the International Academy of Arts and Sciences, the world’s most prestigious art academy.

He returned to Vienna in 1971, but he had already begun working on his first book, which he called ‘A World of Difference’.

In his book, he explored the idea of “what it means to be different” in his work.

A few years later, he began to explore the idea that his work was an expression of that “differentness”.

He also became a writer, focusing on issues of racial inequality, the role of women in the arts, and the impact of climate change on humanity.

In 1977, he published ‘The Age of Difference’, a collection of essays on his experiences as an African-Australian.

Brosch died on April 22, 2010.