Refers to the international art movement begun by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque in 1908, which developed in phases and lasted until the early 1920s. The style is characterized by an emphasis on the flat, two-dimensional surface of the picture plane, the rejection of traditional methods of representation, and the dissolution of objects by making several sides visible simultaneously.
This term is part of Art & Architecture Thesaurus ® developed by the Getty Research Institute (GRI), an operating program of the J. Paul Getty Trust. more>
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- Cubist Landscape - Christchurch Art Gallery Te Puna o Waiwhetu
- CUBIST PATRIOTS (Evening Post, 06 January 1917) - National Library of New Zealand
- Cubist still life with Mandolin - Auckland Art Gallery Toi o TÄmaki
- Slip with embroidered Cubist eyes - New Zealand Fashion Museum
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