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In the Eye of the Beholder: Non-Objective Art

 

Non-objective art emerged at the end of 19th and the dawn of the 20th century, a time characterized by revolutionary advancements in transportation, communication, architecture, and art. The non-objective style rejects the realistic depiction of the physical world and instead draws upon a purely aesthetic use of color, shape, line, form, space, value, and texture. This style has evolved over the years as artists have made it their own, evidenced by the wide variation in the artwork featured below. Abstraction in its purest form, non-objective art forces the viewer to consider the work of art on an emotional as well as intellectual level. This consideration leads to many different interpretations of works of art depending on the eye of the beholder, making the artworks great fun for everyone regardless of their background. Please enjoy this curated online exhibition of prints, drawings, paintings, and photographs and make sure to search the rest of our inventory that includes many more similar works of art by the same artists.

Transcendental Image (SunGod)

By

Emil Bisttram

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Lithograph #27

By

Medard P. Klein

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Abstraction #318

By

Myron Kozman

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untitled (Abstract Design)

By

August F. Biehle

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Enchantment

By

Ray H. French

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Untitled (Abstract in Black and White

By

Ruth Kligman

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Oracle #3

By

Jack Sonenberg

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Blue and Red Space

By

Clarence Holbrook Carter

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Bois de Verre

By

Bertrand Dorny

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Composizione

By

Piero Dorazio

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untitled

By

Garo Zareh Antreasian

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untitled

By

Richard Anuszkiewicz

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Untitled 2

By

Adam Fowler

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Archipelago

By

Adrienne French

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