analytical cubism

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  • noun

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the early phase of cubism

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As a direct outgrowth of his "African Period" (Les Demoiselles d' Avignon of 1907) came Analytical Cubism (1909-1912), from which sprung Synthetic Cubism (1912-1919), and an almost endless array of other, lesser known "isms" employed by art historians to further compartmentalise and analyse a career that, as it evolved, gradually came to defy analysis.
Color is monochromatic in Analytical Cubism and much of Rahi's works show a restrained use of color.
Pollock's 1946-1950 manner really took up Analytical Cubism from the point at which Picasso and Braque had left it when, in their collages of 1912 and 1913, they drew back from the utter abstractness for which Analytical Cubism seemed headed.
In contrast to those French masters, however, color plays a minimal role in Bell's image, as in the drab canvases of high Analytical Cubism.
Like their French contemporaries, the Futurists started by developing the theories of the Impressionists further, and in so doing they used the iconographic language of analytical Cubism.
And no doubt the tendency of cultural critics to bracket Analytical Cubism, the theory of relativity and the fourth dimension as corresponding redefinitions of reality tended to reinforce the view that modern art was like modern science somehow, each transforming our picture of the world in parallel ways.
Analytical cubism (1910 - 12) increased the breakdown of forms and simultaneously represented various aspects of the same object.
They flirt in equal parts with Liubov Popova's planar shards, the visual puzzles of analytical Cubism, and the Concrete-style photography of Barbara Kasten.
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