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Three Women, 1921 by Fernand Leger (1881-1955, France)

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Painting Copy Fine Art Three Women - 1921 By Fernand Leger , Painting Copy Fine Art Three Women - 1921 By Fernand Leger
Three Women, 1921 by Fernand Leger (1881-1955, France)
Painting Copy Fine Art Three Women - 1921 By Fernand Leger , Painting Copy Fine Art Three Women - 1921 By Fernand Leger

"Three Women"

Fernand Leger - 184 x 252 cm - 1921 - (The Museum of Modern Art (New York City, United States))

This painting represents a group of three reclining nudes drinking tea or coffee in a chic apartment. While the reclining nude is a common subject in art history, these women's bodies have been simplified into rounded and dislocated forms, their skin not soft but firm, buffed, and polished. The machinelike precision and solidity with which Léger renders human form relates to his faith in modern industry and to his hope that art and the machine age would together reverse the chaos unleashed by World War I.



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



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Three Women, 1921 by Fernand Leger (1881-1955, France)
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This painting represents a group of three reclining nudes drinking tea or coffee in a chic apartment. While the reclining nude is a common subject in art history, these women's bodies have been simplified into rounded and dislocated forms, their skin not soft but firm, buffed, and polished. The machinelike precision and solidity with which Léger renders human form relates to his faith in modern industry and to his hope that art and the machine age would together reverse the chaos unleashed by World War I.
Fernand Leger
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