Mondrian's Trees My favourite series of paintings. Love the point between representation and abstraction and the still painterly style.

Mondrian's Trees series of paintings. Love the point between representation and abstraction and the still painterly style.

Piet Mondrian, 'Composition' (1916) || Dutch De Stijl(trans: The Style)(Neo-Plasticism) (Prominent) (1872-1944). The De Stijl Movement  was split between Mondrian's Neo-Plasticism (horizontal lines) and van Doersburg's Elementalism (diagonal lines).

Piet Mondrian / Composition (Compositie) / 1916 / Oil on canvas, with wood / Guggenheim

Avond (Evening): The Red Tree by Piet Mondrian. *Beautiful. A different kind of simplicity and vastly different style than his more famous grid paintings, but it's neat to see the little hints of the primary colors that would become so central to the de stijl movement. ~cds~*

Avond (Evening): The Red Tree enlarge Artist: Piet Mondrian Start Date: 1908 Completion Style: Post-Impressionism Genre: landscape Technique: oil Material: canvas Dimensions: 70 x 99 cm Gallery: Haags Gemeentemuseum, The Hague, Netherlands

Composition with Red, Blue, Black, Yellow, and Gray  Piet Mondrian (Dutch, 1872-1944)    1921. Oil on canvas, 29 7/8 x 20 5/8" (76 x 52.4 cm). Gift of John L. Senior, Jr.

Composition with Red, Blue, Black, Yellow, and Gray - Piet Mondrian 1921

piet mondriaan- boom 3 de boom is abstract  piet mondriaan - boom 3- begon met een realistische tekening/schilderij daarna maakte hij hem steeds abstracter

piet mondriaan- boom 3 de boom is abstract piet mondriaan - boom 3- begon met een realistische tekening/schilderij daarna maakte hij hem steeds abstracter

piet-mondrian-gray-brown

Arts Academy: Little Masters

Collection Online | Piet Mondrian. Still Life with Gingerpot II (Stilleven met gemberpot II). 1911–12 - Guggenheim Museum

Still Life with Gingerpot II (Stilleven met gemberpot II), Oil on canvas, 37 x 47 inches x 120 cm). Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York © 2007 Mondrian/Holtzman Trust

Piet Mondrian, 'Composition C'. How do you describe this work without sounding dry, academic and pretentious? Well to be honest it’s quite difficult. Mondrian believed in a universal energy, a ‘utopian ideal of spiritual harmony’. To represent this, he limited himself to the three primary colours, and only painted along the vertical and horizontal axes. For him these lines represent the fundamental opposites in nature: positive and negative; dynamic and static; masculine and feminine.

Piet Mondrian, Composition C (No. III), with Red, Yellow and Blue Neo-Plasticism

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