In general, modernism is a term used in the manner
and expression that is special in modern times.
In arts and literature, it means breaking down from the past consciously
and searching for new forms of expression.
And in particular the leading movements of the first half of the twentieth century.
It should be noted that sometimes,
in the description of artistic currents after the Second World War,
the term “late-modern” is used,
and they are referred to as “modern beginnings” as the movements and tendencies before.
Modernism in visual arts began with a series of social,
cultural and artistic developments in Europe in the nineteenth century.
An attempt to get rid of the stalemate of “academic art,”
which itself was the product of the tradition of naturalism,
brought young artists to new experiences.
They tested the visual and visual features of the color and line,
without having to predict the path to the motive.
Of course, familiarity with the world of non-European art,
such as the art of the Orient and the art of primitive tribes,
did not affect the onset and continuation of their experiences.
They continuously sought to achieve a new aspiration through self-esteem.
In this context, radical change was made in the aesthetics and technical principles of art.
From the set of new achievements,
a new artistic language was created to explain and interpret the deeper meaning of reality.
Modernism, in the process of denying traditional values,
created a fundamental change in the artist’s social base and the function of art.
Although Impressionism and post-Impressionism should be the beginning
and the foundation of a new transformation in the art of the West,
in fact, modernism was born with the Fowwa movement.
In the aftermath of World War II, the centerpiece of art was moved from Europe to America,
and perhaps it would be in vain to say that the peak of modernism in America was shaped by the abstract expressionist movement
and the pinging action.
In the sequel, abstraction
and fantasy-oriented approach to simple art led to the abstract expressionism of Mark Rootko and his masters in the art of duplicity,
known in art history as the post-painting abstraction.
Although this art managed to achieve a purely pure art,
it also claimed the death of art,
since it could not have made much of it easier and less disappointing.
The exuberant abstraction is a period of the decline of modern art.
The decline that began with the birth of conceptual art (Concepcial Art) into postmodern times.
The most important ideas about the foundations of modern art can be seen from the votes of two critics of the Bloms burg Group,
Clive Bell and Roger Farai.