Pablo Picasso

Arlequins
1920
Pochoir

27 x 23 3/4 in. framed

Pochoir after the goache titled Pierrot et Arelquin of 1920

Numbered and signed 16/200 Picasso in pencil lower left

Inquire

Available Works


Inquire

Pablo Picasso
Arlequins
1920
Pochoir

27 x 23 3/4 in. framed

Pochoir after the goache titled Pierrot et Arelquin of 1920

Numbered and signed 16/200 Picasso in pencil lower left

Back to top

Pablo Picasso | Biography

Born in Málaga, Spain, in 1881, Pablo Picasso became one of the greatest and most influential artists of the 20th century and the creator of Cubism. A Spanish expatriate painter, sculptor, printmaker, ceramicist and stage designer, Picasso was considered radical in his work. After a long prolific career, he died on April 8, 1973, in Mougins, France. For nearly 80 of his 91 years, Picasso devoted himself to an artistic production that contributed significantly to—and paralleled the entire development of—modern art in the 20th century. Art historians tend to break up Picasso’s life into period. Picasso had a “Blue Period”, a “Rose Period”, a classical period, and a surrealist period but he was most known for his Cubist works.

Now known as the father of modern art, Pablo Picasso has a major impact on the artwork that is produced today and into the future. Picasso's free spirit, his eccentric style, and his complete disregard for what others thought of his work and creative style, made him a catalyst for artists to follow.

Picasso has collections in international museums, as well as has museums completely dedicated to his works, for example, the Museu Picasso in Spain, the Museo Picasso in France, and the Art Museum of Pablo Picasso in Germany.