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Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian
Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian

Composition no.II - Piet Mondrian

"Composition no. II" is in the abstract continuity of the work "Silver Tree" by Piet Mondrian At this point, the trunk and branches are no longer recognizable. The artist, in the course of his artistic development, strives to reveal the image of a world without objects.

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L'œuvre en bref

"Composition no. II" is in the abstract continuity of the work "Silver Tree" by Piet Mondrian At this point, the trunk and branches are no longer recognizable. The artist, in the course of his artistic development, strives to reveal the image of a world without objects.

The artist

Born in Amersfoort in the Netherlands, Piet Mondrian (1872 - 1944) was first encouraged by his uncle to paint classical landscapes. He enrolled at the Royal Academy of Fine Arts in Amsterdam in 1892 and it was in the early 1900s that he discovered symbolism. His landscapes then took on a less traditional and more intellectual, even moral aspect. Influenced by the work of Van Gogh, his palette evolved towards more vibrant colors. In 1913, he briefly tried his hand at cubism, but found his true pictorial language, neo-plasticism, in 1914. In 1917, Mondrian joined the movement founded by Theo Van Doesburg: "De Stijl" ("The Style"), which he left following a dispute in 1924. Four years before his death, he moved to New York, inspired by skyscrapers and street grids, which are in perfect harmony with his vision of painting.
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