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Cubism (1907-14): Style of Modern Abstract Art Invented by Pablo Picasso, Georges Braque Within the first two decades of the 20th century, a new art movement began unlike any other - Cubism.
Introduction Characteristics of Analytical Cubism Analytical Cubism Rejected Single Point Perspective Simultaneity: the Fourth Dimension in Painting Structure is Paramount: Colour Downplayed Similarity of Style Superceded By Synthetic Cubism Importance of Analytic Cubism Greatest Analytical Cubist Paintings Picasso's Portrait of Ambroise Vollard (1909-10) ushered in a new style of Cubism - known as Analytical or Analytic Cubism.
Indeed, from now on, there are no more cubes in Cubist art.
Instead, the basic element of this painting style becomes the plane or facet - a small plate-shaped area, bounded by straight or curved lines, typically laid out in overlapping layers.
In December 1992 the Tate Trustees announced their intention to create a separate gallery for international modern and contemporary art in London.
The former Bankside Power Station was selected as the new gallery site in 1994.
What's more, the edges of these planes dissolve, allowing their contents to leak into each other.
Typically, forms are compact and dense in the middle of the painting, growing more diffuse toward the edges, as in Picasso's Girl with Mandolin (1910) and Braque's Mandora (1909).
In other countries Futurism, Suprematism, Dada, Constructivism, De Stijl and Art Deco developed in response to Cubism.This idea of cultivating and communicating ideas about the values and beliefs of society are evident in the two Cubist works ‘Les Demoiselles d’Avignon’ (1907) by Pablo Picasso and ‘Grand Nu’ (1908) by George Braque.