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Non-Objective Art

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  1. NON-OBJECTIVE ART Non-Objective Art

  2. Non Objective is another way of saying abstract NON – OBJECTIVE = ABSTRACTION Abstraction- A visual language where form, color and line to create a composition which may exist without relationship to the real world. Non – objective art IS NOT modern.

  3. Piet Mondrian • where the influence of cubism stimulated the development of his geometric, nonobjective style, which he called neoplasticism • artistic language that makes no concessions to visible reality. In addition, he was one of the

  4. Elements and Principles of Design became the subject • Lines, shapes, colors, textures, values and spaces

  5. Wassily Kandinsky • He is credited with painting the first modern abstract work. • Russian painter one of the most influential artists in abstract art. • His desires for inner expression led to the development of non-representational art, or art without a given subject. This style, along with Kandinsky's ideas on the importance of color in expression.

  6. Henri Matisse • French Artist know for his use of color and fluid, brilliant and draftsmanship • Henry Matisse was one of the greatest artists of his time. He was always open to new styles and used many different ones. Matisse was always one step ahead in art fashion.

  7. Pablo Picasso • Spanish painter and sculptor, generally considered the greatest artist of the 20th century. • 1 reason why he is Famous for CUBISM, • Cubism is when objects are broken up and re-assembled in an abstracted form

  8. Generalizations about Abstraction Vary the colors& shapes Overlapping areas.

  9. Artist: Pablo Picasso Artist's Lifespan: 1881-1973 Title: Violin Date: 1912

  10. Artist: Pablo PicassoArtist's Lifespan: 1881-1973Title: GuitarDate: 1913

  11. Artist: Juan Gris • Artist's Lifespan: 1887-1927 • Title: Guitar and Flowers • Date: 1912

  12. Artist: Joan Miro • Artist's Lifespan: 1893-1983 • Title: Still-Life with Old Shoe • Date: 1937

  13. Artist: Kasimir Malevich • Artist's Lifespan: 1878-1935 • Title: Cow and Violin • Date: 1912-13

  14. Artist: Willem De Kooning • Artist's Lifespan: 1904- • Title: Asheville • Date: 1948 • Location of Origin: United States • Style: Abstract Expressionism • Genre: Abstraction

  15. Artist: Giacomo Balla Artist's Lifespan: 1871-1958 Title: Mercury Passing in Front of the Sun Date: 1914 Location of Origin: Italy Medium: Oil on canvas Style: Futurism Genre: Abstraction

  16. Artist: Stuart Davis • Artist's Lifespan: 1894-1964 • Title: Rapt at Rappaport¹s • Date: 1952 • Location of Origin: United States • Style: American Scene • Genre: Abstraction

  17. Artist: Frank Stella Artist's Lifespan: 1936- Title: Shoubeegi (Indian Birds) Date: 1978 Location of Origin: United States Medium: Mixed media Original Size: 7 ft 10 in x 10 ft x 2 ft 8 1/2 in Style: Neo-Abstraction Genre: Abstraction

  18. Artist: Howard Hodgkin • Artist's Lifespan: 1932- • Title: Dinner in Palazzo Albrizzi • Date: 1984-1988 • Location of Origin: England • Medium: Oil on wood • Original Size: 3 ft 10 1/4 in x 3 ft 10 1/4 in • Style: Neo-Abstraction • Genre: Abstraction

  19. Artist: Fernand Léger Artist's Lifespan: 1881-1955 Title: The City Date: 1919 Location of Origin: France Style: Synthetic Cubism Genre: City life

  20. “Pop Artists did images that anybody walking down the street could recognize in a split second…all the great modern things that the Abstract Expressionists tried so hard not to notice at all.”—Gretchen Berg. Three Coke Bottles, 1962,  AWF

  21. Pop Artists used common images from everyday culture as their sources including: • Advertisements • Consumer goods • Celebrities • Photographs • Comic strips Roy Lichtenstein, Masterpiece, 1962

  22. Series: A number of objects, events or people of the similar kind or related in nature. Jackie paintings, 1964,  AWF

  23. Distortion • To become twisted out of shape

  24. What is viewfinder? • Help in cropping and focusing • Helps in finding the composition • This is where a viewfinder comes in useful, as it helps you focus on particular parts of the scene

  25. Micro/Macro -- Small of reduced or restricted size -large enough to be visible with the naked eye