Elegance, extreme lightness and natural brilliance of colours in every detail.
Combining modernity and lightness, aluminium lamination offers a demanding clientele high resolution with brilliant and natural colours that highlight every detail of the work.
With its robust and waterproof surface, it is also suitable for wet rooms such as kitchens, bathrooms and outdoor rooms.
Added to your wishlist
Adding to your wishlist in progress
Aluminum mounting added to your wishlist
Share this work
Share with your printing options
Link to be shared
Add to my wishlist
Print on canvas
starting at $ 61
Giclée Art print
starting at $ 29
Giclée Art print Standard frame sizes
starting at $ 31
Framed artwork 29.7 x 22.5 cm
Cubist landscapes represented a new direction for Spanish art, replacing a void left by the political disagreements that had discouraged more traditional landscape art in previous centuries. Picasso was never an artist capable of holding back or moderating his ambitions, and this work speaks volumes about the style that characterized his art at this time in his life.
Mediterranean Landscape is also one of the finest works by the famous Spanish artist Picasso, who specialized in Cubism and other contemporary art movements. See more
This particular piece was completed in 1952, after the development of Picasso's cubist style. The choppy forms remind viewers of a collage, or synthetic cubism. Synthetic cubism is the use of fragments of cut paper, wallpaper or newspaper, glued into the composition. This style was developed with Georges Braque and he analyzed objects by their form.
About Pablo Ruiz Picasso
Born on 25 October 1881 in Malaga (Andalusia), Pablo Ruiz began drawing at a very young age with his father, a drawing teacher. In 1895, he studied at the School of Fine Arts in Barcelona, La Lonja, before continuing at the Royal Academy San Fernando in Madrid. Returning to Barcelona from 1899, he worked in particular as an illustrator for magazines and newspapers and regularly attended the Cabaret els quatre gats. See more
In 1901, he adopted his mother's name as his signature: "Picasso". He will now sign his works in this way.
From 1904, he settled permanently in France after three stays in previous years. He first moved in with his first wife Fernande Olivier to the famous Montmartre workshop, the Bateau-Lavoir. He met in the capital among many others.
Picasso appears as the main representative of cubism with Georges Braque. This movement raises a controversy by developing a new way of painting, by breaking down forms and multiplying the points of view that appear simultaneously on the same work. Indeed, if artists like Albert Gleizes and Jean Metzinger developed a real theory of cubism, Picasso and Braque remained attached to technical novelty rather than theory... Following Cézanne's precubism, the years 1908 to 1912 corresponded to the "Analytical Cubism" of which Picasso would say "it was simply an art that was concerned with form". It seeks to break the traditional perspective.
Feeling the inexorable passage of time in his last years, he creates with an inextinguishable passion and fervour a powerful erotic series about couples. For Pablo Picasso, "It is in the work of a lifetime that the real seduction lies".