+ 1 (707) 877-4321
+ 33 977-198-888
English
Français
Deutsch
Italiano
Español
Русский
中国
Português
日本

The Great Parade, Oil by Fernand Leger (1881-1955, France)

FREE Shipping. FREE Returns All the time. See details.

Framed Giclee Fine Art The Great Parade - Oil By Fernand Leger , Framed Giclee Fine Art The Great Parade - Oil By Fernand Leger
The Great Parade, Oil by Fernand Leger (1881-1955, France)
Framed Giclee Fine Art The Great Parade - Oil By Fernand Leger , Framed Giclee Fine Art The Great Parade - Oil By Fernand Leger

"The Great Parade"

Fernand Leger - Oil - 1954 - (Musee National Fernand Leger (France))

Fernand Léger’s use of streamlined forms derived from mechanical imagery dates from World War I, when he served in the French army. His predilection for military hardware and its gleaming surfaces coincided with his feelings of solidarity with the foot soldiers surrounding him in the trenches. The machine aesthetic he adopted at this time reflected his hopes of creating a truly popular art form that would describe and inspire modern life.



This artwork may be protected by copyright. It is posted on the site in accordance with fair use principles

Reproductions or prints are not available for this artwork
We use here Copyright term based on authors' deaths according to Copyright Law, (70 years). 
Artworks protected by copyright are supposed to be used only for contemplation. Images of that type of artworks are prohibited for copying, printing, or any kind of reproducing and communicating to public since these activities may be considered copyright infringement. More



Loading Fernand Leger biography....









 



 



WahooArt.com - Fernand Leger
Arts & Entertainment > Hobbies & Creative Arts > Artwork
A-7Z9RTH----EN-
The Great Parade, Oil by Fernand Leger (1881-1955, France)
/Art.nsf/O/7Z9RTH/$File/Fernand+L%C3%A9ger+-+The+Great+Parade+.JPG
Fernand Léger’s use of streamlined forms derived from mechanical imagery dates from World War I, when he served in the French army. His predilection for military hardware and its gleaming surfaces coincided with his feelings of solidarity with the foot soldiers surrounding him in the trenches. The machine aesthetic he adopted at this time reflected his hopes of creating a truly popular art form that would describe and inspire modern life.
Fernand Leger
Oil
Oil
-- -- -- -- -- -