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01 Jul 2017

Constructivism to Minimal Art: From Revolution via Evolution

by Pete Gubbins

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bound: 226 pages
publisher: Winterley Press (April 4, 2017)
isbn: 099575540X, 978-0995755406,
weight: 1.1 pounds

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Many Constructivists worked on the design of posters for everything from cinema to political propaganda: the former represented best by the brightly coloured, geometric posters of the Stenberg brothers (Georgii and Vladimir Stenberg), and the latter by the agitational photomontage work of Gustav Klutsis and Valentina KulaginaIt attempted to marry creativity and manufacturing228 Influenced by several avant-gardes - Cubism, Futurism, Constructivism, and Expressionism - its output was wildly diverse, ranging from performance art to poetry, photography, sculpture, painting and collageZuev Workers' Club, 1927-1929At first influenced by Neo-Impressionism, and later by Cubism, some of its members were also drawn to mass culture and nontraditional forms of art.TheArtStory: FuturismProductivism ProductivismProductivism was an art movement founded by a group of Constructivist artists in Soviet Russia, promoting the idea of art as a practical, socially relevant endeavor with an emphasis on industrial production.ProductivismVladimir Tatlin Vladimir TatlinVladimir Tatlin was a prominent Russian avant-garde artist and architectThis offered the hope of a truly demotic art which could be useful and decorative, and enable the general population to own works of artThe key work of Constructivism was Vladimir Tatlin's proposal for the Monument to the Third International (Tatlin's Tower) (191920)[2] which combined a machine aesthetic with dynamic components celebrating technology such as searchlights and projection screensThough the Constructivist aesthetic later evolved away from the abstract, leaning more towards Realism, the Spatial Construction series and other works from this period in Rodchenkos career were extremely important in the development of the Constructivist movement.Pure Red Color, Pure Blue Color, and Pure Yellow Color, (1921) This three-part piece, created for a Constructivist exhibition in Moscow in 1921, was produced at the time that Rodchenko abandoned painting altogetherLike Malevich, Tatlin had experimented with two dimensional collage inspired by icon painting and folk artThis dissociation of the artist from the act of creating the picture links back to another connection between the Bauhaus and later Computer Artforms: the democratic aspects of industrialized art productionIt marks the start of the artists long fascination with the Soviet mass media, and distinguishes his Constructivist style of the mid 20s from his early Constructivist abstracts, which, by the time Books had surfaced, seemed to be rooted in a different artistic movement entirelyLook at Pare's photographs of the same landscapes and you find that old Russia won that battleYeats Visual art Josef Albers Jean Arp Balthus George Bellows Umberto Boccioni Pierre Bonnard Georges Braque Constantin Brncui Alexander Calder Charles Camoin Mary Cassatt Paul Czanne Marc Chagall Giorgio de Chirico Camille Claudel Joseph Cornell Joseph Csaky Salvador Dal Edgar Degas Raoul Dufy Othon Friesz Willem de Kooning Robert Delaunay Charles Demuth Otto Dix Theo van Doesburg Marcel Duchamp James Ensor Max Ernst Jacob Epstein Paul Gauguin Alberto Giacometti Vincent van Gogh Natalia Goncharova Julio Gonzlez Juan Gris George Grosz Raoul Hausmann Jacques Hrold Hannah Hch Edward Hopper Frida Kahlo Wassily Kandinsky Ernst Ludwig Kirchner Paul Klee Oskar Kokoschka Pyotr Konchalovsky Aristarkh Lentulov Andr Lhote Fernand Lger Franz Marc Albert Marque Ilya Mashkov Jean Marchand Ren Magritte Kazimir Malevich douard Manet Henri Matisse Colin McCahon Jean Metzinger Joan Mir Amedeo Modigliani Piet Mondrian Claude Monet Henry Moore Edvard Munch Emil Nolde Georgia O'Keeffe Mret Oppenheim Henri Ottmann Benjamn Palencia Francis Picabia Pablo Picasso Camille Pissarro Man Ray Odilon Redon Pierre-Auguste Renoir Auguste Rodin Henri Rousseau Egon Schiele Ren Schtzenberger Georges Seurat Paul Signac Alfred Sisley Edward Steichen Alfred Stieglitz Henriette Tirman Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec Louis Valtat douard Vuillard Grant Wood Music George Antheil Milton Babbitt Jean Barraqu Alban Berg Luciano Berio Nadia Boulanger Pierre Boulez John Cage Elliott Carter Aaron Copland Henry Cowell Henri Dutilleux Morton Feldman Henryk Gorecki Josef Matthias Hauer Paul Hindemith Arthur Honegger Charles Ives Leo Janek Gyrgy Ligeti Witold Lutosawski Olivier Messiaen Luigi Nono Harry Partch Krzysztof Penderecki Sergei Prokofiev Luigi Russolo Erik Satie Pierre Schaeffer Arnold Schoenberg Dmitri Shostakovich Richard Strauss Igor Stravinsky Edgard Varse Anton Webern Kurt Weill Iannis Xenakis Theatre Edward Albee Maxwell Anderson Jean Anouilh Antonin Artaud Samuel Beckett Bertolt Brecht Anton Chekhov Friedrich Drrenmatt Jean Genet Maxim Gorky Walter Hasenclever Henrik Ibsen William Inge Eugne Ionesco Alfred Jarry Georg Kaiser Maurice Maeterlinck Vladimir Mayakovsky Arthur Miller Sen O'Casey Eugene O'Neill John Osborne Luigi Pirandello Erwin Piscator George Bernard Shaw August Strindberg John Millington Synge Ernst Toller Frank Wedekind Thornton Wilder Stanisaw Ignacy Witkiewicz Film Ingmar Bergman Anton Giulio Bragaglia Luis Buuel Marcel Carn Charlie Chaplin Ren Clair Jean Cocteau Maya Deren Alexander Dovzhenko Carl Theodor Dreyer Viking Eggeling Sergei Eisenstein Jean Epstein Robert JStairs captures a normal scene of a woman and her child walking up a set of stairs, but the ordinary subject is made eerily abstract by the cameras perspectiveRodchenko's experimentation with geometry and abstraction was formative for her own pursuits in painting and design.Varvara StepanovaIlya Chashnik Ilya ChashnikIlya Chashnik was a Suprematist artist, a pupil of Kazimir Malevich and a founding member of the UNOVIS school153 [9] IbidTwo distinct threads emerged, the first was encapsulated in Antoine Pevsner's and Naum Gabo's Realist manifesto which was concerned with space and rhythm, the second represented a struggle within the Commissariat for Enlightenment between those who argued for pure art and the Productivists such as Alexander Rodchenko, Varvara Stepanova and Vladimir Tatlin, a more socially oriented group who wanted this art to be absorbed in industrial production.[5]New York: Harry NConcerned with the need for analytical-documentary photo series, he often shot his subjects from odd angles - usually high above or below - to shock the viewer and to postpone recognitionNew York: McGraw-Hill, 1970It was an important influence on Constructivism.TheArtStory: SuprematismFuturism FuturismFuturism was the most influential Italian avant-garde movement of the twentieth centuryThere were to be three glass units, a cube, cylinder and cone, which would have different spaces for meetings, and these would rotate once per year, month, and day, respectivelyAccess to high culture was opened up for large numbers of urban workersThe sculptures components are all cut from the same aluminum-painted piece of plywood[1] Ibid 2ffeafca65

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