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In 2012, Mark Rothko's painting “Orange, Red, Yellow,” went off the Christie’s auction for $ 87 million. The canvas of an emigrant from Russia has become one of the most expensive works of art of the post-war period. Why bidders so highly rated the canvas?
The game of contrasts, warm colors and rich inner world of the author are the distinctive features of this canvas. The painting was made in the tradition of abstract expressionism (Rothko avoided such a formulation). This is a school of craftsmen who prefers a quick splash of feelings and colors on large canvases. The height of the original is about three meters. The participants in this movement intentionally deny images of objects and objects of the real world. They express themselves through emotions.
The author’s idea is not in the image. A simple contemplation of geometric shapes in a bold color scheme will not bring results. Rothko's work is aimed at the feelings of the viewer. The artist called it an expression of thought.
The idea of the picture is subject to discussion. After World War II, people are determined with their future. By what rules will citizens of different countries live. Will they show warm brotherly love or light a new flame of war? Such global categories think the author of the picture. Contrasting colors make you think about the troubled state of the soul, and the location of the lines indicates internal balance.
Art historians believe that "Orange, Red, Yellow" is not widely known to lovers of painting. For a long time it was possible to see only in private collections.
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