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Proofread Your Master's Thesis

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Wassily Kandinsky (1866-1944) was a Russian-born artist
andwho was actived in the Central Europe, in Germany in particular, where he reached his apogeeparticularly in Germany, where he reached the peak of his artistic career in both in painting and in art writing. CHe is considered as a found pioneer of abstract art, Kandinsky exclusively be mentioned in discussions of the early abstract painting, especially those bear correspondence with and is often discussed in early abstract painting conversations, particularly those related to music. This chapter will examinplore how musical principles affectinfluenced Kandinsky's abstract paintings and how they served as a means for him to emulatcapture the spiritual poweressence of music in painting. his art.

Kandinsky was
involved with music in a variety ofdeeply connected to music in many ways, including a close friendship with the composer Arnold Schoenberg (1874-1951), whose. Schoenberg's music reinforced Kandinsky's belief in abstraction and encouraged Kandinsky to makehim to turn this belief in ato reality. The relationshipis connection between abstraction and musical ideas is affirmedevident in Kandinsky's paintings such as Impression III ofrom 1911, and Composition VIII ofrom 1923. These two paintings come from main series paintings of Kandinsky: impresses and compositions. They also mark tworepresent two different phases of Kandinsky's abstract painting journey: his early experiments and mature work, and therefore provide a trace of. They provide insight into the impact of music had on Kandinsky's abstract creation and how this relationship developolved over the time.

Kandinsky's theories of art also play an important role
during theis discussion for Kandinsky perhaps more th. Unlike many other artists, gave written accounts ofKandinsky wrote extensively about his artistic development throughout his life. Moreover, there are special associations existedThere is also a strong connection between his theories and works of art. While tThe series paintings of improvisations demonstrate hirepresents Kandinsky's "On the Spiritual in Art" by representing Kandinsky'showcasing his subjective impressions, the works ofwhile the compositions aim to reform, to build up reality by using its essential elements, participate with of Point, Line, and Plane. NHowevertheless, they all governed by ', all of Kandinsky's works were governed by the principle of "inner necessity'," or the spirit. For Kandinsky, whatevether figurative representation or abstract expression 'or abstract, "All methods are sacred if they are internally necessary. All methods are sins if they are not justified by internal necessity.' "

New wWorld vVision and New Way ofor Painting: Musical Abstraction
Kandinsky believed that each
period of timea should have an art that 'specific in it',its own unique form of art that never repeats the past and never rebornsurrects it. This belief led him to search forek a new language and new format for art. In the innovative climate of the first two decades of the twentieenvironment of the early 20th century, the scientific eventdiscovery of the atom's disintegration of the atom powerfully changedhad a profound impact on Kandinsky's conceptionsview of the visible world and its substance. The tradiconventional knowledge had been destroywas shattered by advanced science:, revealing that what the eyes see weare mere illusions that joined together only by chance.

Kandinsky once explained that he felt as ifthough the thickest walls werehad suddenly collapsrumbled and a stone had melted in midair, leaving everything grew invisible.

As a result, t
The traditional view of the universe was radically altered and revealed an invisibletransformed, uncovering an unseen mystery world beneath the visible world. When the knowledge obtained by direct and detaileddirect observation could not offer the wholprovide the complete truth of reality, Kandinsky questioned the physical appearance of substances by penetrating into the realm ofand ventured into the unknown. The

distrust of conventional knowledge urgled heim to search for new values and meanings toin life. FHe was fascinated by explorations of the unknown field of the cosmos and the unseen world of passion and thought, Kandinsky beganinspiring him to produce his work in a manner which was never imitativethat was never imitative.Kandinsky's theories of art are also important in understanding his work.

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