Expressionism in European Art Automatic translate
At the beginning of the twentieth century, a modernist movement called expressionism appeared in the art of European countries. This phenomenon manifested itself most vividly in Germany, where in 1905 a group was formed under the name "Bridge". The paintings written by its members were distinguished by bright flashy colors that cause pain in the eyes and stretch nerves to a crack.
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The greatest influence on the formation of this trend was exerted by such brush masters as E. Munch, Paul Gauguin and V. Van Gogh.
Munch is considered one of the first representatives of expressionism. This is an engraver and artist who suffered from neurosis from Norway. He painted his most famous paintings before he had a nervous breakdown, after which he began to perceive the world differently and convey his emotions. The most famous work of Munch is considered a canvas called "Scream."
Vincent Van Gogh
The works of V. Van Gogh are considered examples of abstract art in general and expressionism in particular. The basis for almost all of his paintings was the facts of a biography. They convey the chronicle of his thoughts, emotional balance and a series of feelings. The vulnerable state of the sculptor is evidenced by the specially laid strokes. Almost all the works of V. Van Gogh use allegories and symbolism.
To convey the diversity of his emotions through canvas and paints, the French artist Paul Gauguin used color. Applying tones of varying intensity, he told the audience about his experiences and state of mind.
- The Pushkin Museum to them. Pushkin is 100 years old
- A new look at Munch
- Sinn machen oder ein Überlebensrezept von Victor Frankl
- The experience of dealing with demons of the subconscious and the prospects of promoting the domestic horror
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