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Cubism 1908 - 1920 Juan Gris 1887 - 1927 Juan Gris’ Artistic Credo Bases his Cubism on “the set square and the t-square” Structures his paintings on the basis of architecture and mathematics Creates through what he termed “the art of synthesis or deductive art”

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cubism

Cubism

1908 - 1920

juan gris

Juan Gris

1887 - 1927

juan gris artistic credo
Juan Gris’ Artistic Credo
  • Bases his Cubism on “the set square and the t-square”
    • Structures his paintings on the basis of architecture and mathematics
  • Creates through what he termed “the art of synthesis or deductive art”
    • Starts from a geometrical shape to create an object
    • First comes the imaginary concept of the painting (archetypal structure)
    • Is followed by its confrontation with reality
slide4

Juan Gris.

Portrait of Pablo Picasso

(1912). Oil on canvas.

slide5

Juan Gris. Still Life with Oil

Lamps (1911-12). Oil on

canvas.

slide6

Juan Gris. Man in the Café

(1912). Oil on canvas.

slide7

Juan Gris. The Smoker

(1913). Oil on canvas.

slide10

Juan Gris.

Fruit Dish and Carafe (1914).

Oil, papier-collé, and

charcoal on canvas.

slide11

Juan Gris.

Flowers (1914).

Oil, papier-collé, and

pencil on canvas.

slide13

Juan Gris. The Sunblind

(1914). Gouache, collage,

chalk, and charcoal

on canvas.

slide14

Juan Gris. Man in a Café

(1914). Oil and papier

collé on canvas.

slide15

Juan Gris. The Table (1914).

Collage, charcoal, and gouache

on canvas.

slide16

Juan Gris. Musician’s Table

(1914). Fusain, graphite, and

colored paper on canvas.

slide17

Juan Gris. The Bottle of

Banjuls (1914). Painted

papers, oil, charcoal,

gouache, and pencil

on canvas.

slide18

Juan Gris. Still Life in

Front of an Open Window:

Place Ravignan (1915).

Oil on canvas.

slide20

Juan Gris. The Violin (1916).

Oil on 3-ply wood panel.

slide21

Fernand Léger

1881-1955

fernand l ger s artistic credo
Fernand Léger’s Artistic Credo
  • First employed tubular, fractured forms and bright colors highlighted by juxtaposition with cool whites
  • Then moved on to urban and machine imagery
    • Favored sharply delineated, flat shapes, unmodeled color areas, and combinations of human and machine forms
slide24

Fernand Léger. Woman in Blue

(1912). Oil on canvas.

slide25

Fernand Léger.

Woman in Red and

Green (1914).

Oil on canvas.

slide26

Fernand Léger. Soldier

with a Pipe (1916).

Oil on canvas.

slide31

Fernand Léger. Woman with a

Vase (1928). Oil on canvas.

slide32

Fernand Léger. Three

Musicians (1944).

Oil on canvas.

robert delaunay s artistic credo
Robert Delaunay’s Artistic Credo
  • Focuses on the city of Paris and its vertical structures, especially the Eiffel Tower series of paintings
    • Uses multiple points of view as if one moment of time is captured at once: simultaneity of time and space
  • Later explores multiple views, transparency, and simultaneity in his Windows series
    • Exterior and interior worlds merge on a flat surface of flickering color patches
slide35

Robert Delaunay. St. Séverin

(1909). Oil on canvas.

the eiffel tower series

The Eiffel Tower Series

“visions of catastrophic insight. . . ; cosmic shakings, desire for the great cleanup, for burying the old, the past . . . Europe crumbles”

slide39

Robert Delaunay. Eiffel Tower

(1910).Oil on canvas.

slide40

Robert Delaunay. Eiffel

Tower with Trees (1910).

Oil on canvas.

slide41

Robert Delaunay.

Eiffel Tower with

Curtains (1910).

Oil on canvas.

slide42

Robert Delaunay. Eiffel Tower

(1910-11). Oil on canvas.

slide43

Robert Delaunay.

Eiffel Tower: Champ

de Mars: The Red Tower

(1911).Oil on canvas.

slide44

Robert Delaunay.

The Red Tower

(1911-12). Oil on canvas.

slide45

Robert Delaunay. The City

No.2 (1911). Oil on canvas.

slide47

Robert Delaunay.

Simultaneous Windows

(2nd Motif, 1st Part),

1912. Oil on canvas.

slide48

Robert Delaunay.

The Windows (1912).

Oil on canvas.

slide50

Robert Delaunay. Simultaneous Contrasts:

Sun and Moon (1913). Oil on canvas.

slide51

Robert Delaunay. Homage to Bleriot

( 1914). Watercolor on canvas.

slide52

Robert Delaunay. Simultaneous Disk

(first non-objective painting), 1912-13.

Oil on canvas.