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· General Terms
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Abstract Art: Not realistic, though the
intention is often based on an actual subject, place, or feeling.
Pure abstracion can be interpreted as any art in which the depiction
of real objects has been entirely discarded and whose aesthetic
content is expressed in a formal pattern or structure of shapes,
lines and colors. When the representation of real objects is
completely absent, such art may be called non-objective.
Constructivist Art (Constructivism) is
a term used to define a type of totally abstract (non-representational)
artwork that is very ordered and often minimal and geometric
in style. The principles of constructivism theory are derived
from three main movements from the early 20th century: Suprematism
in Russia, De Stijl (Neo Plasticism) in Holland and the Bauhaus
in Germany. These early movements were idealistic, seeking a
new order in art and architecture that dealt with social and
De Stijl (Also called Neo Plasticism)
Lead primarily by painters Piet Mondian and Theo van Doesberg,
De Stijl was an art movement that advocated reduction of form
and simplistic abstraction. Most compositions or subjects were
reduced to rectangles, primary colors and black and white. Their
ideas were published by van Doesberg in a journal titled "De
Stijl" (1917-1928) and written as a manifesto title "Neo-Plasticism"
in 1920. Their work exerted tremendous influence on the Bauhaus
Style in Germany.
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