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Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky
Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky

Composition VII - Vassily Kandinsky

This is one of Vasily Kandinsky's sensational paintings: the overall impression is of a broad, enveloping movement from the lower left to the upper right corner, creating a dynamism that carries the elements of the composition along. This movement embodies a spiritual aspiration that points to art as a means of salvation from the materialism of the time.

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The artwork in a nutshell

This is one of Vasily Kandinsky's sensational paintings: the overall impression is of a broad, enveloping movement from the lower left to the upper right corner, creating a dynamism that carries the elements of the composition along. This movement embodies a spiritual aspiration that points to art as a means of salvation from the materialism of the time.

The artist

Born in Moscow, Vassily Kandinsky (1866 - 1944) owes his vocation as an artist to an impressionist painting by Monet. At the age of 30, he moved to Munich and began to work in a colorful post impressionist style. In 1909 he moved to Murnau in the Bavarian countryside and his work took a less figurative turn. His first work with abstract forms dates from 1910. He joined, along with Franz Marc, the "Blaue Rieter" ("Blue Rider") circle, a group of avant-garde expressionists, which split up when the war broke out. In 1913, he embarked on the path of radical abstraction, in which spontaneity was the main focus. Moving to Germany in 1921, he became a professor at the Bauhaus, an art school. He ended his life in Paris, where his art was not successful.
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