Tineke Vandenberg

Tineke Vandenberg

Utrecht, The Netherlands
Tineke Vandenberg
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Mira Schendel<br>Têmpera e folha de ouro sobre x 90 cm.

Mira Schendel (Brazilian, born Switzerland. 1919–1988). Untitled from the series Droguinhas (Little Nothings). c. 1964–66. Japanese paper, dimensions variable, approximately 35 1/2 × 27 1/2″ (90 × 70 cm). The Museum of Modern Art, New York. Scott Burton Fund, 2005. © 2017 Estate of Mira Schendel

Mira Schendel (Brazilian, born Switzerland. 1919–1988). Untitled from the series Droguinhas (Little Nothings). c. 1964–66. Japanese paper, dimensions variable, approximately 35 1/2 × 27 1/2″ (90 × 70 cm). The Museum of Modern Art, New York. Scott Burton Fund, 2005. © 2017 Estate of Mira Schendel

Mira Schendel, Tate Modern, 25 September 2013 - 19 January 2014, Mira Schendel 1919-1988, Untitled 1963, Oil on canvas support: 1459 x 1140 mm painting, Tate. Presented by Tate Members 2006 © mira schendel estate

Mira Schendel, Tate Modern, 25 September 2013 - 19 January Mira Schendel Untitled Oil on canvas support: 1459 x 1140 mm painting, Tate. Presented by Tate Members 2006 © mira schendel estate

MIRA SCHENDEL still waves of probability

Tate Modern, LondonA Jewish wartime refugee, Mira Schendel became the doyenne of Brazilian art. This terrific survey of her work shows why, says Laura Cumming

Barnett Newman, Who's Afraid of Red, Yellow and Blue III, 1967-68, collection Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam

Barnett Newman, Who’s Afraid of Red, Yellow and Blue III, collection Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam.

Mark Rothko, Untitled, 1969 Rothko’s last work before committing suicide.

wryer: alpinistoamericano: weepling: Mark Rothko, Untitled, 1969 Rothko’s last work before committing suicide. ^ It’s amazing how just a little bit of context changes how we look at a piece of art