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Summary: A discourse that would be neither of the order of reduction nor of the order of promise.
—Michel FoucaultIN 1966 BARNETT NEWMAN stretched a large rectangular canvas, the height of a man, and covered it almost entirely with a brilliant red, bracketing this with a narrow yellow strip on the right-hand side and a slightly broader blue strip on the left. In 1969, he commented on it as follows:I began this, my first painting in the series “Who’s Afraid of Red, Yellow and Blue,” as a “first” painting, unpremeditated. I did have the desire that the painting be asymmetrical and that it create a space
Match with the search results: “Who’s afraid of red, yellow, and blue?”, a phrase that can translate into “Who’s afraid of Rodchenko?”, bears within itself a double bind. It is a provocation …
2. Who’s Afraid of Red, Yellow and Blue II, 1969 – 1970 – Barnett Newman – https://funnysongsabout.com
Date Submitted: 01/07/2020 04:51 PM
Average star voting: (3.93/5 stars and 49656 reviews)
Summary: ‘Who’s Afraid of Red, Yellow and Blue II’ was created in 1970 by Barnett Newman in Color Field Painting style. Find more prominent pieces of abstract at Wikiart.org – best visual art database.
Match with the search results: Barnett Newman’s series, Who’s Afraid of Red, Yellow and Blue? (1966-1970) exemplifies the emancipation of color. In this case, the color is the subject, …