listen to the pronunciation of cubism
İngilizce - Türkçe
{i} kübizm
{i} nesneleri geometrik gösteren sanat
{i} kübist
(isim) kübist
İngilizce - İngilizce
An artistic movement in the early 20th Century characterized by the depiction of natural forms as geometric structures of planes

A few recall that, in 1908, he inspired the coinage of the term “cubism,” in disparagement of a movement that would eclipse his leading influence on the Parisian avant-garde.

Cubism is a style of art, begun in the early twentieth century, in which objects are represented as if they could be seen from several different positions at the same time, using many lines and geometric shapes. a 20th century style of art, in which objects and people are represented by geometric shapes (cubisme, from cube ). Movement in the visual arts created by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque in Paris between 1907 and 1914. They were later joined by Juan Gris, Fernand Léger, Robert Delaunay, and others. The name derives from a review that described Braque's work as images composed of cubes. Picasso's Demoiselles d'Avignon (1907) signaled the new style, which was inspired by African sculpture and the later paintings of Paul Cézanne. Cubist work emphasized the flat, two-dimensional, fragmented surface of the picture plane, rejecting perspective, foreshortening, modeling, and chiaroscuro in favour of geometric forms. The work made in this style from 1910 to 1912 is often referred to as Analytical Cubism. Paintings executed during this period show the breaking down, or analysis, of form. Artists favoured right-angle and straight-line construction and colour schemes that were nearly monochromatic. After 1912 the phase known as Synthetic Cubism began. Works from this phase emphasize the combination, or synthesis, of forms in the picture. Colour assumes a strong role in the work; shapes, while remaining fragmented and flat, are larger and more decorative; and collage is often used. Many subsequent 20th-century avant-garde movements were influenced by the experimentation of the Cubists
A style of art pioneered by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque in the first decade of the 20th century, noted for the geometry of its forms, its fragmentation of the object, and its increasing abstraction
A movement or phase in post-impressionism (which see, below)
Early 20th-century French movement marked by a revolutionary departure from representational art Pablo Picasso and Georges Bracque penetrated the surface of objects, stressing basic abstract geometric forms that presented the object from many angles simultaneously
A revolutionary art movement developed in Paris by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque The most influential style of the twentieth century, beginning in 1907 and ending around 1914, cubism is based on the simultaneous presentation of multiple views, disintegration, and the geometric reconstruction of objects in flattened, ambiguous pictorial so space; figure and ground merge into one interwoven surface of shifting planes Colour is limited to neutrals
an abstract art movement of the early 20th Century, initiated by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque; in painting, a means of representing volume in a two-dimensional plane without resorting to the illusion of depth as usually developed within the picture space; in sculpture, in Africa, Oceania, and Alaska, cubistic form was used at much earlier dates Examples
Cubism was a term coined in 1908 by Louis Vauxcelles to describe the modern art of Picasso and Braque These artists refuted traditional perspective and broke the planes of the composition into interlocking facets thereby fragmenting and disintegrating the image Close
a very influential 20th century art movement driven by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque The movement attempts to break up subject matter, analyze it and reassemble it in an abstract form
An art movement of the early twentieth century in which objects were interpreted in geographic planes, neutral tones and the breaking of objects into facets Associated particularly with George Braque and Pablo Picasso
{i} nonrepresentational artistic movement of the early 20th century which uses geometrical forms to represent objects
an artistic movement in France beginning in 1907 that featured surfaces of geometrical planes
A style of painting created by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque in the early 20th century in which objects are portrayed as multifaceted solids that form superimposed, overlapped, and interlocked planes
An early 20th-century school of painting and sculpture in which the subject matter is portrayed by geometric forms without realistic detail, stressing abstract form at the expense of other pictorial elements largely by use of intersecting often transparent cubes and cones
An early 20C art movement invented by Pablo Picasso and his colleague Georges Braque Picasso was inspired by the paintings of Paul Cézanne and his discovery of African art Picasso began to apply the planar, geometric simplifications of Cézanne's forms to the study of the human figure He often incorporated references to African masks in his works
An art style developed by Picasso and Braque in 1908, Cubism is characterized by the artist breaking down natural forms of subjects into geometric shapes, thus creating a new kind of pictorial space Cubist work can portray the subject from multiple perspectives This is in contrast to traditional painting styles where the perspective of subjects are fixed and complete
an early 20th century art movement using a new spatial organization in which aspects of an object were depicted combining several simultaneous points of view
This early 20th-century French movement represented a revolutionary departure from representational art and was highly influenced by tribal art from Africa and Oceania Its leaders, Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque, used an abstract and analytical approach to stress the basic geometric forms of their subjects which were often painted from many angles simultaneously
An influential, 20th-century style developed by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque, based on the simultaneous presentation of multiple points of view
an influential style of visual art in the 20th century Cubists reject traditional perspective and the time-honored theory that art is an imitation of nature Instead they depict radically fragmented objects whose several sides are seen simultaneously
A Cubist is an artist who painted in the style of Cubism
Cubist art is art in the style of Cubism. Picasso's seminal Cubist painting, `The Poet'
of, or pertaining to Cubism
An artist who works in the style of Cubism
analytical cubism
the early phase of cubism
an artist who adheres to the principles of cubism
relating to or characteristic of cubism; "cubist art"
{i} advocate or creator of cubist art (style which uses geometrical forms to represent objects)
an artist who adheres to the principles of cubism relating to or characteristic of cubism; "cubist art
synthetic cubism
the late phase of cubism



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    /ˈkyo͞obəzəm/ /ˈkjuːbɪzəm/


    [ 'kyü-"bi-z&m ] (noun.) 1911. From French cubisme. One story is that, in 1908, as a new canvas by Braques was being carried past, someone said, “Encore des Cubes! assez de cubisme!”. The quotations below ascribe the coinage to Matisse. See also the word cube (from Latin cubus, from Ancient Greek κύβος (kybos)).

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