Korner was born in Aarhus, Denmark. His paintings feature a mixture of figurative and abstract imagery rendered in watered-down acrylic. Some common motifs are people, animals, boats and trees. In addition to works on canvas, Korner also paints on ceramics.
Korner attended the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts in Copenhagen between 1992 and 1998.
He was awarded an Eckersberg Medal in 2012.
Painting as Presence, Knstlerhaus Bethanien, Berlin & Taidehalli, Helsinki
Statements, Art Basel
Saatchi Gallery, London
Momentum 04, Moss 2004, Norway
Painting 2004, Gallery Victoria Miro, London
SUPERDANISH, Toronto, Canada
The design of Productions, Gallery Maze, Torino, Italy
Galleri Stefan Andersson, Ume, Sweden
The Greenland Problem, Herning Artmuseum, Denmark
Be On Show, Galleri Christina Wilson, Copenhagen
POST, Galleri Franz Pedersen Horsens, Denmark
Theater,Arhus Artmuseum Project-room-installation
Dig Og Johns Engagement, Galleri Sren Houmann, Copenhagen
Yaeger studied under Robert A. Herzberg at the Detroit School of Fine and Applied Arts, by which he was awarded the Founder's Society Purchase Prize. Subsequently, with the backing of the Anna Scripps Whitcomb Traveling Scholarship, Yaeger embarked on a study tour of eight European countries, from France to Czechoslovakia.
Yaeger was best known for his contributions to the Michigan Federal Art project and the Works Progress Administration scheme during the Depression era, to which he contributed a number of murals that were displayed in public buildings. Some of his contributions are located at the West Quad Dormitory at the University of Michigan and the Detroit Public Lighting Commission Building.
Born at the family estate called "Mount Custis" near Drummondtown, Virginia, Bayly attended the common schools as a child and went on to study law at the University of Virginia, graduating in 1829. Admitted to the bar in 1830, he practiced law in Accomac County, Virginia and engaged in agricultural pursuits. He served in the Virginia House of Delegates from 1836 to 1842 and was appointed brigadier general of the 21st Brigade in the Virginia Militia in 1837 which he served as until 1846. Bayly was elected judge of the Superior Court of Law and Chancery in 1842.
In 1844, he left that post when he was elected as a Democrat to fill a vacancy in the United States House of Representatives. He served in the House until his death in 1856, acting as chairman of the House Committee on Ways and Means from 1849 to 1851 and chairman of the Committee on Foreign Affairs from 1851 to 1855. He died on June 23, 1856 at his estate, Mount Custis, near Drummondtown, Virginia, and was interred in the family cemetery there. Bayly also has a cenotaph at Congressional Cemetery in Washington, D.C..
The University of Virginia Art Museum is housed in the Thomas H. Bayly Building.