Abstract expressionism/Related Articles
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- New York School abstract expressionism : Started in New York City. It was the dominant movement in American painting in the late 1940s and the 1950s, characterized by a desire to convey powerful emotions through the sensuous qualities of paint, often on canvases of huge size.
- : The American painter discovered a new function for art as the action that belonged to himself 
- Abstract impressionism : A tendency of the avant–garde, first appearing at the end of World War II, that transposed nature into its purely plastic values (lines and color). The artwork is characterized by the search for a vibrant, chromatic atmosphere, bringing them close to the impressionistic tradition.
- Albert Kotin : (1907-1980) An early member of the New York School of Abstract Expressionist Artists. New York School Abstract Expressionism— represented by Jackson Pollock, Willem De Kooning, Franz Kline, and others— became the leading art movement of the postwar area.