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"Entrance to Subway" by Mark Rothko via DailyArt app, your daily dose of art getdailyart.com

"Entrance to Subway" by Mark Rothko via DailyArt app, your daily dose of art getdailyart.com

Untitled, c.1949 by Mark Rothko

Untitled, c.1949

Untitled, c.1949 by Mark Rothko

Mark Rothko-Women with Child - The Subway Series

Mark Rothko-Women with Child - The Subway Series

Subway Scenes- Rothko At the root of Rothko's presentation of archaic forms and symbols as subject matter illuminating modern existence had been the influence of Surrealism, Cubism, and abstract art. In 1936, Rothko attended two exhibitions at the Museum of Modern Art, "Cubism and Abstract Art," and "Fantastic Art, Dada and Surrealism."  Both experiences greatly influenced his celebrated 1938 "Subway Scene".

Mark Rothko - The Seagram Murals -Tate Modern

Subway Scenes- Rothko At the root of Rothko's presentation of archaic forms and symbols as subject matter illuminating modern existence had been the influence of Surrealism, Cubism, and abstract art. In 1936, Rothko attended two exhibitions at the Museum of Modern Art, "Cubism and Abstract Art," and "Fantastic Art, Dada and Surrealism." Both experiences greatly influenced his celebrated 1938 "Subway Scene".

Mark Rothko, untitled, (The Subway) 1937

Mark Rothko, untitled, (The Subway) 1937

Surreal Art: Mark Rothko art paintings quotes

Surreal Art: Mark Rothko art paintings quotes

Untitled, 1952

Untitled, 1952

NGA | Mark Rothko | myths & symbols -   Mark Rothko, Sacrifice of Iphigenia,1942, Collection of Christopher Rothko

NGA | Mark Rothko | myths & symbols - Mark Rothko, Sacrifice of Iphigenia,1942, Collection of Christopher Rothko

NGA | Mark Rothko | myths & symbols -- Mark Rothko, Rites of Lilith,1945, Collection of Kate Rothko Prizel  The first appearance of large-scale canvases such as Rites of Lilith heralds another significant change in Rothko's work.

NGA | Mark Rothko | myths & symbols -- Mark Rothko, Rites of Lilith,1945, Collection of Kate Rothko Prizel The first appearance of large-scale canvases such as Rites of Lilith heralds another significant change in Rothko's work.

Rothko’s art became more abstract at the end of the 1940s. He decided that simple shapes were the best for showing complicated feelings.

Rothko’s art became more abstract at the end of the 1940s. He decided that simple shapes were the best for showing complicated feelings.

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