Mark Rothko:
Picture "Green Red on Orange" (1951), framed
Proportional view
Picture "Green Red on Orange" (1951), framed
Mark Rothko:
Picture "Green Red on Orange" (1951), framed

Quick info

reproduction, Giclée on paper | passe-partout | framed | glazed | size approx. 90 x 62 cm (h/w)

incl. tax plus shipping

Product no. IN-831371.R1

Delivery time: approx. 2 weeks

Picture "Green Red on Orange" (1951), framed
Mark Rothko: Picture "Green Red on Orange" (1951), framed

Detailed description

Picture "Green Red on Orange" (1951), framed

We're sorry, but there is no English translation for this item yet. If you are interested in the size or the material of this product, please have a look at the German description as stated below.

Hochwertige Reproduktion im Fine Art Giclée-Verfahren auf Papier. Staubdicht gerahmt mit Passepartout und UV-Schutz Acrylglas. In handgearbeiteter, brauner Massivholzrahmung. Format gerahmt ca. 90 x 62 cm (H/B).

Portrait of the artist Mark Rothko

About Mark Rothko

Mark Rothko (1903-1970) was a leading member of the abstract artist group "New York School". Alongside Jackson Pollock, he is the second great representative of American Abstract Expressionism.

The painter, who was born Marcus Rothkowitz in Latvia, emigrated to the USA with his family in 1913. Between 1921 and 1923, Rothko studied at Yale University. Even before graduating, he abandoned his original plans to become a lawyer or engineer and moved to New York, where he took classes at the Art Students League of New York.

His early works were expressive portraits, city scenes and landscapes but, during his career, he developed his own pictorial language: his large-format works, characterised by superimposed monochrome colour surfaces, aim for precisely calculated light and spatial effects, for an almost meditative interaction between the image and the viewer. Thus, Rothko also accepted the offer to develop a concept for an interreligious devotional space (the "Rothko Chapel" in Houston).

A work by Rothko shapes space and gives it a face – art cannot do more than that.