What was your favourite avant-garde movement /lit/?
Not just in art but in literature.
There is literally nothing comfier than fauvism.
May sound weird, but I think it's cubism. Think how the characters are recycled, how each section develops a very narrow facet and a vignette of their interactions. It seems like the literary equivalent of a painter watching an object from different angles and superposing them on canvas. Ballard himself says in the introduction that the book can be started at any point and chapters skipped at will.
That said, I'm not a fan of his pop culture fetishism but I always loved the merging between bodily and landscape features in Atrocity Exhibition. Wish someone expanded on that concept somehow. "Tetsuo: the iron man" touches some of those bases.
this and minimalism
you digusting fuck, avant-garde means advance guard which means the first which means new, you're saying you are all for contemporary and modern art just not the guys who did it first but you don't like caravaggio because he was the avant-garde of baroque painting.
You dumb fuck, you are what ideology looks like. 'I'm redpilled' to suggest his lack of ignorance whilst flagrantly waving his ignorance in ours faces.
Youre a joke.
Art history guy here. The person who put this together knows his title conventions. They are not simply references to painting titles (although some are), but in fact follow the /conventions of titling/ in the various genres.
"Dynamism of Hunted Fly" is just a crib of Balla's "Dynamism of a Dog on a Leash", but the one that impressed me was the action painting title, "Shiny Black and Fly". This is probably a reference to Sam Francis' "Shining Black", although Motherwell also included the word "Black" in several of his pictures. The image itself is just a Franz Kline lookalike.
>Ib4 lol you know about shitty paintings
>>Ib4 lol you know about shitty paintings
I'm more concerned about announcing you're an art historian when a person can, in fact, go to the wikipedia page (which I wager is what the author of the image did) for, say, metaphysical art and learn that yes, there is a Giorgio de Chirico painting called "The Disquieting Muses", and this inclusion of titling conventions was part of the intended informational value of the image and not an easter egg for art historians.