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thatsbutterbaby:

Raul Mazzoni
blastedheath:

Raoul De Keyser (Belgian, 1930-2012), Composition (305 R 97), 1997. Gouache, watercolour and pencil, 40 x 28 cm.
hipinuff:

Alexandra Exter (Russian: 1884-1949),Painterly Construction,1921. Oil on canvas 88 x 72 cm.
1910-again:

Jerzy Tchórzewski, Adoration 1983
rarething:

Andre Masson  The Constellation of Swans 1942 (Private Collection)
via RasMarley
russian-style:

The Saviour (“Image of Edessa”), Novgorodian icon - 1100th
Novgorodian school of icon-painting was very specific (we posted some examples before). Because, yes, medieval Russia was not a united country.  There were a number of extremely independent lands, named princedoms (“knyajestvo" in Russian). Some of them had traditionally strong government. Some of them, like Novgorod, were republics.
For me, Novgorod of that period had much in common with some medieval Italian city-states like Florence. Thus, Novgorod is a very extraordinary story. Democracy, trade, and, of course, wealth - they created truly amazing and unique art. 
Lucio Fontana: Concetto spaziale, 1961-62
Pierre Boncompain: jaune indien
artexpansion:

Joan Miró, Composition (Petit univers), 1933
kafkasapartment:

Young Girl , 1912. Jacques Villon. Oil on canvas
Mary Lou Dooley: Untitled, 1958
Alberto Burri: Sacking and Red, 1954
Gabor F. Peterdi: Red Eclipse II, 1969
clockworksodom:

Patrick Westra
Destroying Goddess, 2014
Hand Painted Screen Prints and Analog Collage
26” x 18”
blastedheath:

Sven Svendsen (Norwegian/American, 1864-1934), Tree Trunks in Snow. Oil on canvas, 32 x 24 in.