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Kazimir Malevich: Suprematism
Edited by Matthew Drutt with contributions by Nina Gurianova, Jean-Claude Marcadé, Tatiana Mikhienko, Yevgenia Petrova, and Vasilii Rakitin
Published in 2003
272 pages, fully illustrated
Hardcover, 9.5 x 11 inches
In 1915, Kazimir Malevich changed the future of modern art when his experiments in painting led the Russian avant-garde into pure abstraction. He called his innovation Suprematism--an art of pure geometric form meant to be universally comprehensible regardless of cultural or ethnic origin. His Suprematist masterpiece, White Square on White (1920-27), continues to inspire artists throughout the world. Focused exclusively on this defining moment in Malevich's career, Kazimir Malevich: Suprematism features nearly 120 paintings, drawings and objects, among them several recently discovered masterworks. In addition, the book includes previously unpublished letters, essays and diaries, along with essays by international scholars, who shed new light on this popular figure and his devotion to the spiritual in art.
Purchase the ZERO: Countdown to Tomorrow, 1950s–60s exhibition catalogue.