Art | July 17, 2011
Kazimir Malevich: The Evangelist of Abstraction
This text is not currently available online.
In order to achieve a higher awareness, Malevich believed that people had to abandon logic and that art was the gateway for doing so. He had felt an urgent need to release art from rationality: “I give warning of danger. Reason has imprisoned art in a box of square dimensions.”
If you are a student, faculty member, or staff member at an institution whose library subscribes to Project Muse, you can read this piece and the full archives of the Missouri Review for free. Check this list to see if your library is a Project Muse subscriber.
Want to read more?Subscribe Today
SEE THE ISSUE
Jun 02 2021
Clash: Punk’s Influence on Contemporary Art
Clash: Punk’s Influence on Contemporary Art Kristine Somerville Punk rock isn’t something you grow out of. Punk rock is an attitude, and the essence of that attitude is “give us
Dec 11 2020
Mash-up: The Enduring Fusion of High Art and Mass Culture
Mash-up: The Enduring Fusion of High Art and Mass Culture In 1912 at his Boulevard Raspail studio in Montparnasse, Picasso hung a changing installation of collages on a beige wall
Jun 19 2020
Neo Rococo: The Work of Nine Contemporary Artists
“We must begin by saying to ourselves that we have nothing else to do in the world but seek pleasant sensations and feelings.” —Madame du Châtelet, natural philosopher, mathematician, and