African-American Modernist: Childhood Experiences in the Early Life of the Artist.

I will pay for the following article African-American Modernist: Childhood Experiences in the Early Life of the Artist. The work is to be 5 pages with three to five sources, with in-text citations and a reference page. He said he wanted to keep his works simple. There is also a naturalism when showing the way of life, the suffering of blacks and the history of their fighting to freedom of slavery.

If at times my productions do not express the conventionally beautiful, there is always an effort to express the universal beauty of man’s continuous struggle to lift his social position and to add dimension to his spiritual being. Name some of the other artists who worked in this style. I think of Matisse when I look at his paintings or he reminds me a little bit of Picasso. Both these artists used far more color. When you look at the historical scenes, as in the history series, you can see the influence of Eugène Delacroix. Stuart-Davis uses few colors and is abstract. He would be the closest to Jacob Lawrence if he told a story with his paintings. In the 1920’s Harlem experienced a “renaissance” or rebirth of culture. Money was given to have workshops built all over Harlem. Writers, musicians, and artists felt free to create an Afro-American culture. He is the first Black American artist to have his works in the permanent collection of the New York Museum of Modern Art when he was only 24 years old. He was a social advocate and spent his life painting to help blacks in their fight for social recognition and equality. In 1970, Lawrence accepted a position of Professor in the School of Art at the University of Washington. He spent his whole life working as an artist.

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