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  • Houses at Murnau (1909) by Wassily Kandinsky £33.00£41.00

    Wassily Kandinsky expressed all the colors he saw during his trip to Bavaria through his artwork. The composition and use of colors remind viewers of the materiality of Post-Impressionists like Paul Gaugin. The colors in Kandinsky’s work are predominantly primary, including yellow, blue, and red, with only a few light touches of green. There are no subtle variations in the colors, as Kandinsky was more interested in the tonal differences. He used chromatic breaks to define the forms by contrasting them with the blue he used for the shadows.

  • Colorful Life (1907) by Wassily Kandinsky £33.00£41.00

    Emanuel Lewenstein, a Dutch art collector, acquired Wassily Kandinsky’s “Colorful Life” immediately after its completion in 1907. Following his demise, his widow, Hedwig, entrusted the painting to the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam for preservation. Decades later, on March 3, 2017, three Lewenstein heirs initiated a lawsuit in New York City against Bayerische Landesbank, claiming the bank wrongfully possessed the artwork, now estimated to be worth $80 million. The legal claim argued that the painting was illicitly sold in 1940, amid Nazi Germany’s occupation of the Netherlands, in a broader campaign targeting Jewish property, contravening international law.

  • Abstract Trio, 1923 – Paul Klee £39.00£62.00

    It is possible that the work in question is a self-portrait of the artist, Paul Klee. Klee was known for making many puppets for his son, and this particular figure appears to have been inspired by one of those puppets. The figure was created using a process called oil transfer, which is similar to making a carbon copy. Klee used a sharp instrument to draw the outline of the figure on a sheet of paper that had been painted with a special type of oil paint on the underside. The black smudges on the paper are believed to be from where Klee’s hand rested while he was working on the piece.

  • Colorful Architecture (1917) – Paul Klee £33.00£41.00

    During World War I, whenever Klee had a chance to take a break from his office job as a paymaster in Gersthofen, near Augsburg, he would dedicate his time to painting. He would often bring a box of watercolors and paint outside. In one of his paintings, he created an angular composition using rectangles, triangles, and squares to suggest the roofs and facades of houses. The only curved forms in the painting are a green moon and its mauve crescent.

  • Red Balloon (1922) – Paul Klee £31.00£43.00

    “Red Balloon” by Paul Klee, created in 1922, is an abstract composition that skillfully integrates color, shape, and form to evoke a sense of whimsical depth. The artwork features a prominent red circle, symbolizing a balloon, set against a complex background of muted architectural and geometric elements. These shapes, rendered in a palette of blues, yellows, and greens, create a fragmented, dreamlike landscape. Klee’s mastery of blending abstract elements with subtle hints of reality invites viewers to explore a world where the mundane is transformed into the magical.

  • May Picture (1925) – Paul Klee £33.00£41.00

    “May Picture” by Paul Klee, painted in 1925, is a remarkable display of abstract color composition, featuring a mosaic of multicolored squares arranged in a grid. Each square, painted in a different hue, collectively forms a vibrant, textured tapestry that might evoke the blossoming diversity of spring. This piece showcases Klee’s fascination with color theory and his skill in using color to manipulate space and mood. The artwork invites viewers to interpret each segment, pondering the interconnectedness of color, emotion, and visual perception.

  • Blue night (1937) – Paul Klee £39.00£45.00

    This image showcases “Blue Night” by Paul Klee from 1937. Klee, known for his unique pictorial language, often blurred the lines between abstraction and reality. The painting uses a limited color palette dominated by shades of blue, creating a moody and introspective atmosphere. The geometric and fragmented forms contribute to a sense of dreamlike abstraction. This piece, like much of Klee’s work, invites viewers to interpret the shapes and their relationships, exploring themes of night, tranquility, and perhaps, introspection.

  • Comedians’ Handbill – Paul Klee £39.00£45.00

    According to the motto “the medium is the message,” Klee created a handbill on a sheet of newspaper that he covered with caramel-colored gouache. He made corrections to the figures’ outlines and filled the gaps between them with bone-colored gouache. Klee used touches of white and pink gouache to add life to the handbill. The thick-stemmed, black pictographs in this handbill are even thicker than the abbreviated black figures he made the previous year. These signs, which appear as boldly as an advertisement, symbolize syncopated movement, frolicking creatures, and stick figures.

  • Swiss – Glance of a Landscape – Paul Klee £33.00£41.00

    “Swiss–Glance of a Landscape” by Paul Klee is an abstract portrayal of a landscape, characterized by its minimalist and geometric style. Klee uses a limited but vibrant color palette to depict the essence of the Swiss scenery, focusing on the interplay of shapes and colors rather than detailed realism. This piece exemplifies Klee’s mastery in conveying atmosphere and mood through simplified forms and rhythmic compositions.

  • Rough-Cut Head (1935) – Paul Klee £38.00£45.00
    “Rough-Cut Head” (1935) by Paul Klee is an abstract expression of the human head, constructed with geometric precision and raw, jagged edges. The artwork employs a stark grayscale palette, enhancing the fragmented and sculptural appearance of the form. Klee’s approach here is both minimalist and impactful, focusing on the interplay of light and shadow to evoke depth and emotion in the viewer.
  • Drawing Anna und Leopold (1918) – Paul Klee £38.00£45.00
    “Anna und Leopold” (1918) by Paul Klee is an evocative drawing that showcases his abstract and symbolic style. The piece features two child-like figures, portrayed with simplified forms and interconnected with bold lines. Klee uses a limited color palette, enhancing the dreamlike and mysterious atmosphere of the artwork. This drawing reflects themes of relationship and innocence through its minimalistic yet profound composition.
  • Queen of Hearts (Herzdame) (1921) – Paul Klee £39.00£45.00

    “Queen of Hearts (Herzdame)” (1921) by Paul Klee skillfully combines abstraction with figuration, depicting the queen in a cubist-like style. Dominated by vibrant reds and intricate blacks, the artwork portrays the royal character through fragmented, geometric forms that evoke a sense of mystery and allure. Klee’s piece creatively interprets the iconic playing card figure, infusing it with a whimsical and modernist flair.

  • Scream (1893) by Edvard Munch £33.00£41.00

    “The Scream” is a piece of artwork created by the Norwegian artist Edvard Munch in 1893. The piece is known as “Skrik” (Scream) in Norwegian and was first exhibited under the German title “Der Schrei der Natur” (The Scream of Nature). The painting depicts an anguished face that has become an iconic image in the art world, symbolizing the anxiety associated with the human condition. Munch’s work, including “The Scream,” was influential in the formation of the Expressionist movement.

  • Sick Mood at Sunset, Despair – 1892 by Edvard Munch £38.00£45.00

    In 1892, Edvard Munch created a painting called “Sick Mood at Sunset Despair.” The painting depicts a man wearing a bowler hat standing on a bridge, gazing into the river. There are two men walking away from him, chatting, and in the background, the sea and several ships can be seen. The sky has an unusual red hue, which could be interpreted as deep orange due to the sunset. “Sick Mood at Sunset Despair” is considered a masterpiece.

  • Anxiety (1894) by Edvard Munch £33.00£41.00

    Anxiety is a painting created by Edvard Munch in 1894. It is an oil-on-canvas piece and is currently on display at the Munch Museum in Oslo, Norway. Many art critics believe that Anxiety is closely related to Munch’s more famous work, The Scream (1893). The faces depicted in the painting show despair, while the dark colors used convey a sense of depression. Many critics also believe that the painting is meant to convey the emotions of heartbreak and sorrow.

  • Madonna (1894) by Edvard Munch £38.00£45.00

    This painting is an unusual representation that some believe may be of the Virgin Mary. However, there is some debate over whether it was specifically intended to depict Mary. The artist, Munch, gave the painting multiple titles, including “Loving Woman” and “Madonna”. Although Munch was not known for religious artwork and was not a Christian, he may have intended to emphasize the beauty and perfection of his friend Dagny Juel-Przybyszewska, who was the model for the painting. Some suggest that the painting is an expression of Munch’s admiration for Dagny as an ideal of womanhood, with the affinity to Mary being a secondary interpretation.

  • The Sun (1911) by Edvard Munch £39.00£45.00

    The painting of a burning sun that rises over a Southern Norwegian archipelago is one of Edvard Munch’s most famous motives. This artwork exudes light, warmth, and nature is a realistic yet monumental depiction of the force of life and creativity. With thick layers of paint and strong, bright colors, Munch draws us into his vision of light and enlightenment. The Sun is the centerpiece of Munch’s Aula decorations and sends its rays out to the canvases on both sides. “I saw the sun rise above the cliffs – I painted the sun,” said Edvard Munch.

  • Vampire (1895) by Edvard Munch £33.00£41.00

    Love and Pain, also known as Vampire, is a painting created by Edvard Munch in 1895. The artwork portrays a man and a woman embracing each other, with the woman kissing the man’s neck. Munch painted six different versions of this subject between 1893 and 1895. Three of these versions are currently housed in the Munch Museum in Oslo, another version is kept at the Gothenburg Museum of Art, and a private collector owns one. Unfortunately, the final version’s whereabouts remain unknown. Later in his career, Munch also painted several more versions and variations of this work.

  • The Kiss (1897) by Edvard Munch £33.00£41.00

    “The Kiss” is an oil painting on canvas by the Norwegian symbolist artist, Edvard Munch. Completed in 1897, it is a part of his larger work, “Frieze of Life,” which portrays the different stages of a relationship between men and women. Munch had experimented with the motif of a couple kissing, with their faces fusing together as a symbol of unity, since 1888/89. The painting has been exhibited since as early as 1903 and is currently held at the Munch Museum in Oslo.

  • Puberty (1894-1895) by Edvard Munch £39.00£61.00

    “Puberty” is a painting by Norwegian artist Edvard Munch, created between 1894-1895. The painting is associated with both symbolism and expressionism. Munch was a pivotal figure in the expressionist movement, and he emerged from the symbolism movement. “Puberty” belongs to an informal series or cycle of paintings, prints, and images known as “The Frieze of Life,” which Munch created in the 1890s. Even though Munch often revisited and explored themes and images from the series throughout his career.

  • The Scream, Lithograph (1895) by Edvard Munch £38.00£45.00

    Edvard Munch’s painting and lithograph titled “The Scream” established his international reputation as an artist. The artwork features an androgynous, skull-shaped head with wide eyes, flaring nostrils, and an ovoid mouth, along with elongated hands and a swirling blue landscape. The fiery orange and yellow sky in the background has led to many theories regarding the scene depicted. The artwork is second only to Leonardo da Vinci’s Mona Lisa in terms of recognition in Western art history.

  • Death and the Woman (1894-1895) by Edvard Munch £38.00£45.00

    The painting depicts a nude woman with long hair being embraced by a skeletal figure representing death. The woman looks fearful while the skeletal figure appears emotionless. The dark and swirling background adds to the overall sense of anxiety. Death and the Woman is an example of the Expressionism style popularized by Munch, who used bold lines, distorted forms, and dark colors to express emotional experiences instead of creating realistic depictions of the world.

  • The Scream – Edvard Munch £30.00£40.00

    Living room wall art

    “The Scream,” Edvard Munch’s iconic work, encapsulates universal existential angst with vibrant colors and fluid lines, representing the Kristiania Fjord from Ekeberg. Two figures walk in the distance, but the foreground figure captures the gaze with a silent, ambiguous scream resonating with the viewer’s primal fears. Premiered in Berlin in 1893, “The Scream” was pivotal in Munch’s “Frieze of Life,” sparking extensive analysis and interpretations. Variations exist, including pastels and prints, with one in the Munch Museum.

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