<ul><li>Figure of Piety </li></ul><ul><li>Alfred Manessier  </li></ul><ul><li>1944-45  </li></ul><ul><li>MOMA </li></ul>
<ul><li>COLOR </li></ul><ul><li>In Paintings </li></ul>
Red Abstract   Ad Reinhardt  1952 Yale University
Composition No. 7 Piet Mondrian 1914 &quot;I make complexes of lines and colors on a flat plane in order to express univer...
Broadway Boogie Woogie Piet Mondrian 1942-43  MOMA
Morning on the Seine,  near Giverny Claude Monet  1897  MFA Boston
Waterlilies I Claude Monet  1905  MFA Boston
Seated Figure Luibov Popova  circa 1915  &quot;Representation of reality -- without artistic deformation and transformatio...
Untitled (brown and grey) Mark Rothko  1969 MFA Boston
White Center Mark Rothko  1969
Mauerpflanze (wallflower) Paul Klee  1922  MFA Boston
Ad Parnassum Paul Klee  1932
Dancing Willows Arthur Dove about 1944 MFA Boston &quot;I would like to make something that is real in itself,&quot; [Arth...
Hot Still-Scape for Six Colors-  7 th  Avenue Style Stuart Davis  1940 MFA Boston Stuarts  “Still-Scape” combines still li...
Composition IV Vasily Kandinsky  1911
Composition V Vasily Kandinsky  1911
Breakfast of the Birds Gabriele Munter  1934
Introspection  Stanton MacDonald- Wright  1963-64
Street, Dresden Ernst Ludwig Kirchner  1908 (dated 1907) MOMA The German artists of Die Brücke explored the expressive pos...
Self-portrait with model Ernst Ludwig Kirchner  1910
Self-portrait as a Drunkard Ernst Ludwig Kirchner  1914
For M Philip Guston  1955
Head Philip Guston  1975
The Birth of the World Joan Miro  1925 MOMA
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Color in Paintings

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color, emotive, painting color

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Color in Paintings

  1. 1. <ul><li>Figure of Piety </li></ul><ul><li>Alfred Manessier </li></ul><ul><li>1944-45 </li></ul><ul><li>MOMA </li></ul>
  2. 2. <ul><li>COLOR </li></ul><ul><li>In Paintings </li></ul>
  3. 3. Red Abstract Ad Reinhardt 1952 Yale University
  4. 4. Composition No. 7 Piet Mondrian 1914 &quot;I make complexes of lines and colors on a flat plane in order to express universal beauty in plastic terms . . . . Nature (or the visible) inspires me . . . but I want to approach truth as closely as possible; I therefore abstract everything until I attain the essential of things (though still their outward essential!) . . . . I am sure that, precisely by not attempting to express anything definite, one expresses what is most definite of all: truth (the all-embracing).&quot;
  5. 5. Broadway Boogie Woogie Piet Mondrian 1942-43 MOMA
  6. 6. Morning on the Seine, near Giverny Claude Monet 1897 MFA Boston
  7. 7. Waterlilies I Claude Monet 1905 MFA Boston
  8. 8. Seated Figure Luibov Popova circa 1915 &quot;Representation of reality -- without artistic deformation and transformation -- cannot be the subject of painting.&quot; (From Popova's essay in the Catalogue to the 10th State Exhibition: Non-Objective Creation and Suprematism , Moscow 1919).
  9. 9. Untitled (brown and grey) Mark Rothko 1969 MFA Boston
  10. 10. White Center Mark Rothko 1969
  11. 11. Mauerpflanze (wallflower) Paul Klee 1922 MFA Boston
  12. 12. Ad Parnassum Paul Klee 1932
  13. 13. Dancing Willows Arthur Dove about 1944 MFA Boston &quot;I would like to make something that is real in itself,&quot; [Arthur Dove] once wrote, &quot;that does not remind anyone of any other thing, and that does not have to be explained like the letter A, for instance.&quot; And so, in a sense, he did. For Dove was the first American artist to paint a completely abstract picture, or rather a set of six.
  14. 14. Hot Still-Scape for Six Colors- 7 th Avenue Style Stuart Davis 1940 MFA Boston Stuarts “Still-Scape” combines still life and landscape, alluding both to the objects in his studio and to the world outside, on Seventh Avenue. Davis wrote: “The subject matter of this picture is well within the everyday experience of any modern city dweller. Fruit and flowers and kitchen utensils; fall skies; horizons; taxi cabs; radio; art exhibitions and reproductions; fast travel; Americana; movies; electric signs; dynamics of city sights and sounds.” The artist’s impressions of the city are captured with energy and flair by his jaunty line, vibrant palette (the “six colors” of the title), and the gritty texture of his paint.
  15. 15. Composition IV Vasily Kandinsky 1911
  16. 16. Composition V Vasily Kandinsky 1911
  17. 17. Breakfast of the Birds Gabriele Munter 1934
  18. 18. Introspection Stanton MacDonald- Wright 1963-64
  19. 19. Street, Dresden Ernst Ludwig Kirchner 1908 (dated 1907) MOMA The German artists of Die Brücke explored the expressive possibilities of color, form, and composition in creating images of contemporary life. Street, Dresden is Kirchner's bold, discomfiting attempt to render the jarring experience of modern urban bustle. The scene radiates tension. Its packed pedestrians are locked in a constricting space; the plane of the sidewalk, in an unsettlingly intense pink (part of a palette of shrill and clashing colors), slopes steeply upward, and exit to the rear is blocked by a trolley car.
  20. 20. Self-portrait with model Ernst Ludwig Kirchner 1910
  21. 21. Self-portrait as a Drunkard Ernst Ludwig Kirchner 1914
  22. 22. For M Philip Guston 1955
  23. 23. Head Philip Guston 1975
  24. 24. The Birth of the World Joan Miro 1925 MOMA

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