Echo by Jackson Pollock

In 1951, Pollock considered that the possibilities of “drip technology” in its pure form had been exhausted. Fearing self-repetition, he decided to abandon pure abstraction, referring to the experience of

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Mural by Jackson Pollock

Around 1950, Pollock drew general attention to himself with his huge paintings created in the new technique – the artist himself called his invention “drip painting.” These pictures were liked

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Sketches by Jackson Pollock

In the late 1930s, Pollock, being cured of alcoholism in a specialized clinic, filled three albums with characteristic sketches. The first two albums contain drawings of the artist, made under

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Number 11 by Jackson Pollock

By the time this picture was written, critics had already managed to name Pollock “Jack the Laborer” – by analogy with the famous “Jack the Ripper.” In this work, his

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Wolf by Jackson Pollock

The style in which this work was performed owes its birth to a mural ordered in 1943 to the artist Peggy Guggenheim for the decoration of his house. It was

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Summer by Jackson Pollock

The dramatic change in the artistic style of Pollock, heralded the emergence of a new original master, occurred in 1943, when he met Peggy Guggenheim, and through her – with

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Woman Moon Cutting Circle by Jackson Pollock

In 1937, John Graham, the superintendent of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, published an article entitled Primitive Painting and Picasso. In it, he drew parallels between modern abstract painting and

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Number 1A by Jackson Pollock

Pollock Jackson can be called one of the brightest representatives of modernism of the postwar years. He is an abstractionist expressionist, the creator of the so-called. “painting action”. Pollock was

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Portrait and Sleep by Jackson Pollock

By 1953, Pollock, apparently, it seemed that he had exhausted the possibilities of “drip painting”, and in his work came a brief “black-and-white period.” The artist again took the brush

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Autumn Rhythm by Jackson Pollock

Pollock “canceled” easel painting. It was an attempt to radically rethink the traditional work of the painter. The master now did not need to stand in front of the canvas,

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Lavender Mist by Jackson Pollock

This typical “drop” picture was created by Pollock in his stellar, 1950, year. By this time, the artist had perfected the technique invented by him, but had not yet “worked”

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Blue Poles by Jackson Pollock

The beginning of the crisis dates back to 1952, eventually driving Pollock to his grave. Scandalous fame did not bring him, by and large, neither widespread recognition nor money. The

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