Constructivism, a great influence on modern art
Constructivism is conducive to the practice of art as a social purpose. Constructivism had a great influence on modern art movements in the 20th century, such as the Bauhaus\DeStyle movement.
The emphasis is on movement in space, rather than the sense of volume that traditional sculptures emphasize.
Also known as Structuralism, Suprematism represented by Malevich and Mondrian's New Mannerism, active from 1911 to 1933. Constructivism was a reform movement in sculpture, influenced by Cubist collage techniques, and was strongly associated with Suprematism.
In 1915 Malevich began to develop his Suprematist art and published an article entitled "From Cubism to Suprematism". Between 1915 and 1916 he worked in rural cooperatives with other Suprematist artists. From 1916 to 1917, he participated in an artist group in Moscow called "Cube Jack" (Bubnovyi Valet). Malevich's paintings during this period include Black Square and White on White .
Malevich was a pivotal figure of the Russian avant-garde movement during the revolutionary periods of 1905 and 1917 and immediately after. He developed a style of severe geometric abstraction called Suprematism and was a leading force in the development of Constructivism. While his work was suppressed by the Soviets during the 1930s and remained little known for decades, it was rediscovered in the mid-1950s and became an influence on such movements as Hard-edge painting and Minimalism.
Vision of Ezekiel
Bomberg painted a series of complex geometric compositions combining the influences of cubism and futurism in the years immediately preceding World War I; typically using a limited number of striking colours, turning humans into simple, angular shapes, and sometimes overlaying the whole painting a strong grid-work colouring scheme.
From there followed Bomberg's great period of painting and drawing in landscape, in Spain at Toledo (1928), Ronda (1934–35 and 1954–57) and Asturias (1935), in Cyprus (1948) and intermittently in Britain, perhaps most powerfully in Cornwall. A six-month stay at Odessa in the Soviet Union in the second half of 1933, following Hitler's seizure of power in Germany, led Bomberg on his return to London to immediate resignation from the Communist Party.
Poster for the Neuer Kunstsalon, Stuttgart
Schlemmer's ideas on art were complex and challenging even for the progressive Bauhaus movement. His work, nevertheless, was widely exhibited in both Germany and outside the country—a rejection of pure abstraction, instead retaining a sense of the human, though not in the emotional sense but in view of the physical structure of the human.
The representative work "Triadisches Ballett" has a weird and detached creative style, which opens up a new vision for the performing arts; his works are so unique in terms of picture composition, costume design, and music arrangement, they still seem to be very unique to this day. Stunning. However, what kind of life accumulation has nurtured him to become a creative all-rounder, and also to occupy a place in the history of the Bauhaus?