Cubism Still alive
Exclusive Collection Curated by Artmajeur | 61 artworks
Are you interested in cubism?
Cubism is a modern art movement that began in the early 20th century. It was an influential style of painting and sculpture, which revolutionized European art and inspired many other movements. The term “cubist” was first used by Louis Vauxcelles to describe the work of Georges Braque, who along with Pablo Picasso are credited as being the primary innovators of this artistic style.
Cubism was an early 20th-century avant-garde art style that transformed European painting and sculpture and was influential in other artistic disciplines, such as music, literature, and architecture. A Cubist painting analyzes, deconstructs, and reconstructs an object by examining and illustrating it from various perspectives rather than portraying the topic from a single point of view. Cubism has been widely viewed as the most important 20th-century art trend.
Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque initiated the Cubist style. Later, other artists such as Jean Metzinger, Albert Gleizes, Robert Delaunay, Henri Le Fauconnier, Juan Gris, and Fernand Léger were also involved.
The three-dimensional shape was represented in the late works of Paul Cézanne as a significant influence on the development of Cubism. Cézanne's paintings were on display in the Salon d'Automne of 1904, in the Salon d'Automne of 1905, and in the Salon d'Automne of 1906. These two retrospective exhibitions were then followed by two more memorial retrospectives in Paris after his death in 1907. Orphism, abstract art, and Purism all emerged as offshoots of Cubism in France.
Cubism had a considerable impact. Cubism was a major influence on the 20th-century avant-garde movements Futurism, Suprematism, Dada, Constructivism, Vorticism, De Stijl, and Art Deco, which emerged in Europe and elsewhere. Early Futurist paintings allude to Cubism's merging of the past and the present, displaying various perspectives at the same time or consecutively, as well as making sculpture from independent pieces. Besides the commonalities shared throughout these movements, there are other connections as well, such as the faceting or simplification of geometric forms, and the connection between modernization and mechanization.
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