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Olga Rozanova
Russian artist

Olga Rozanova

Olga Rozanova
The basics

Quick Facts

Intro Russian artist
A.K.A. Ol'ga Vladimirovna Rozanova, Olʹga Vladimirovna Rozanova, Olga Vladim...
Was Painter Writer Poet
From Russia
Field Arts Literature
Gender female
Birth 21 June 1886, Melenki
Death 7 November 1918, Moscow (aged 32 years)
Residence Melenki, Vladimir, Moscow, Saint Petersburg, Moscow
The details (from wikipedia)

Biography

Olga Vladimirovna Rozanova (also spelled Rosanova, Russian: Ольга Владимировна Розанова) (21 June 1886 – 7 November 1918, Moscow) was a Russian avant-garde artist in the styles of Suprematism, Neo-Primitivism, and Cubo-Futurism.

Biography

Olga Rozanova was born in Melenki, a small town near Vladimir.

In 1904 she attended art studios of K. Bolshakov and Konstantin Yuon in Moscow. The same time she studied at the Stroganov School of Applied Art.

In 1911 she became one of the most active members of the Soyuz Molodyozhi (Union of the Youth).

In 1912 Rozanova started a friendship with the Futurist poets Velimir Khlebnikov and Aleksei Kruchenykh, her future husband.

In 1916 she married Kruchenykh and joined the group of Russian avant-garde artists Supremus that was led by Kazimir Malevich. By this time her paintings, developed from the influences of Cubism and Italian Futurism, and took an entirely original departure into pure abstraction in which the composition is organised by the visual weight and relationship of colour.

In the same year Rozanova together with other suprematist artists (Kazimir Malevich, Aleksandra Ekster, Nina Genke, Liubov Popova, Ksenia Boguslavskaya, Nadezhda Udaltsova, Ivan Kliun, Ivan Puni and others) worked at the Verbovka Village Folk Centre.

In 1917–1918 she created a series of non-objective paintings which she called tsv'etopis'. Her Non-objective composition, 1918 also known as Green stripe anticipates the flat picture plane and poetic nuancing of colour of some Abstract Expressionists. Rozanova's works spanned a wide range of artistic movements in Russia, from Suprematism to Cubo-Futurism.

She died of diphtheria in 1918.

References and sources

References
Sources
  • Russian avant-garde, Andrei Nakov, Art Data, 1986
  • Abstract Art, Mel Gooding, Tate Publishing, 2001
  • "Shishanov V.A. Vitebsk Museum of Modern Art history of creation and collection. 1918–1941. – Minsk: Medisont, 2007. – 144 p.[1] (Russian) [2]

The contents of this page are sourced from Wikipedia article. The contents are available under the CC BY-SA 4.0 license.
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