Robert Einbeck’s first show took place in France in 1967 at the Museum of Saint Paul de Vence. In 1970, he was appointed artistic director of Draeger where he worked with Salvador Dali on the layout of his book, The Gala’s Dinners, and photographer Edward Quin on his book Picasso of Draeger.
At that time Einbeck was a founding member of the “Abstraction Vivante” movement. In 1983, Robert Einbeck with his wife Marion become interested in the impact of color, light and shape upon environmental factors. That interest led them to undertake the first research ever made in a hospital environment with a multi-disciplined team of physicians and technicians on the effects of color on cardiac pathology.
His work was presented in numerous exhibitions in France and other countries: notably the Centre Georges Pompidou in Paris, MIT, and the FIAC where he had an exhibition with Max Ernst. In 1987, he was appointed a corresponding member of the “European Academy of Art, Sciences and Humanities”.
A large number of conceptual projects have been conceived by Einbeck for a wide variety of corporations, such as Swatch, L’Express magazine, Lintas Worldwide Advertising and American Vogue. Other notable projects have been: The presidential hall of Sesa Cap Gemini Sogeti, the Headquarters Lobby of Aventis called the “Einbeck’s Space” and the set for a weekly program of motion pictures for the French Television Channel M6.
Since 1989, Einbeck and his wife, the author Marion Einbeck, have lived in New York, Washington D.C., Los Angeles, Brussels and Berlin and were working on a unique work of art and high technology promoting quality of life and raising consciousness on tolerance, better understanding between people and inner peace. The conception and construction of the “Einbecks’s Time for Peace project” is at the origin of the Time for Peace organization.