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Robert Mangold is known for his measured approach to abstraction, characterized by simple geometric forms, graphite arcs and ellipses, and washes of purist color. In these three works from a set of nine, the artist explores the relationship between the triangle and the square in muted shades. Exuding a cool, crystalline rationality, this sequence maps out the sort of schematic interrelationships that would intrigue Mangold throughout his lifetime.
Printed by Edition Domberger, Filderstadt, Germany
Published by Edition Domberger, Filderstadt, Germany and Parasol Press, New York
No apparent condition issues.
Frame: 40.63 x 27.63 in (103.18 x 70.17 cm)
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Robert Mangold (American, b. 1937) is an artist who since the mid-1960s has created abstract compositions that regularly deploy shaped canvases, graphite lines and washes of color. He had his first solo exhibition in 1964 and since then has received several single-person exhibitions and retrospectives at important institutions, including the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York and the Stedelijk Museum, Amsterdam. Mangold was educated at the Cleveland Institute of Art and Yale University.