Save
Save
view
View in room
share
Share
Save
Save
view
View in room
share
Share

Juan Gris

The fruit bowl, 1914

Oil, chalk, paper on canvas
36 1/10 × 25 1/2 in
91.7 × 64.7 cm
Permanent collection
Want to sell a work by this artist? Learn more.
About the work
Kröller-Müller Museum
Otterlo
Follow

Cubist
In Paris, the Spanish artist Juan Gris witnesses the cubist experiments of Picasso and …

Read more

Cubist
In Paris, the Spanish artist Juan Gris witnesses the cubist experiments of Picasso and Braque. Like them, he begins working in this style and starts making collages.

Real and false
He pastes pieces of newspaper or wrapping paper to the drawing or painting. The painted reality and reality itself are thus merged …

Read more
Juan Gris
Spanish, 1887–1927
Follow

Originally trained in math and physics, Juan Gris moved to Paris in 1906, where he met Pablo Picasso

Read more

Originally trained in math and physics, Juan Gris moved to Paris in 1906, where he met Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque and became involved in the Cubist movement. Gris took a highly mathematical approach to Cubist painting, rendering discrete forms with precision and exactitude, the resulting images almost resembling …

Read more
Save
Save
view
View in room
share
Share
Save
Save
view
View in room
share
Share
About the work
Kröller-Müller Museum
Otterlo
Follow

Cubist
In Paris, the Spanish artist Juan Gris witnesses the cubist experiments of Picasso and …

Read more

Cubist
In Paris, the Spanish artist Juan Gris witnesses the cubist experiments of Picasso and Braque. Like them, he begins working in this style and starts making collages.

Real and false
He pastes pieces of newspaper or wrapping paper to the drawing or painting. The painted reality and reality itself are thus merged …

Read more
Juan Gris
Spanish, 1887–1927
Follow

Originally trained in math and physics, Juan Gris moved to Paris in 1906, where he met Pablo Picasso

Read more

Originally trained in math and physics, Juan Gris moved to Paris in 1906, where he met Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque and became involved in the Cubist movement. Gris took a highly mathematical approach to Cubist painting, rendering discrete forms with precision and exactitude, the resulting images almost resembling …

Read more

Juan Gris

The fruit bowl, 1914

Oil, chalk, paper on canvas
36 1/10 × 25 1/2 in
91.7 × 64.7 cm
Permanent collection
Want to sell a work by this artist? Learn more.
Other works by Juan Gris
Related works
Most Similar