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  • Edvard Munch
    Dec 12, 1863 - Jan 23, 1944
  • Two Human Beings, The Lonely Ones - Edvard Munch was a Norwegian Symbolist painter, printmaker and an important forerunner of expressionistic art. His best-known composition, The Scream, is part of a series The Frieze of Life, in which Munch explored the themes of life, love, fear, death, and melancholia. His work often included the symbolic portrayal of such themes as misery, sickness, and death.
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Two Human Beings, The Lonely Ones
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  • Two Human Beings, The Lonely Ones

  • Edvard Munch
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  • 1933-1935
    Oil on canvas
    90.5 cm (35.63 in.) x 130 cm (51.18 in.)
    Munch-museet, Oslo, Norway.

    Munch’s artistically formative years took place in Paris in the late 1880s and Berlin in the 1890s. In Germany he began to make a name for himself and became involved with the Jugendstil publication Pan, which actively promoted the graphic arts. In 1895 the magazine’s co-founder, Julius Meier-Graefe, published a portfolio containing eight drypoints and etchings by Munch. The set included Two human beings (The lonely ones) (opposite, below). The mood of existential loneliness is rendered all the more poignant by the presence of a man and woman staring together out to sea at the rocky beach at ?sg?rdstrand, yet physically and psychically separated from each other.

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Prev Two Human Beings (The Lonely Ones) Two Human Beings, The Lonely Ones (The Reinhardt Frieze) Next
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Other paintings by Edvard Munch:

The Sun 1910-1913
The Sun 1910-1913
The Sun 1911
The Sun 1911
Vampire (1894)
Vampire (1894)
Vampire (1895-1902)
Vampire (1895-1902)
Edvard Munch1863-1944. The Norwegian artist Edvard Munch is regarded as a pioneer in the Expressionist movement in modern painting. At an early stage Munch was recognized in Germany and central Europe as one of the creators of a new epoch. His star is still on the ascendant in the other European countries, and in the rest of the world. Munch's art from the 1890s is the most well known, but his later work is steadily attracting greater attention, and it appears to inspire present-day artists in particular. Often called the father of Expressionism, the Norwegian painter suffered as a child with illness, loss, and psychological terror, emotions that characterize many early images. He chose painting as his life's work at a young age and traveled throughout Europe, especially to Paris, where he absorbed the influences of Impressionism, then Post-Impressionism, and Art Nouveau design. While in Berlin, he joined a circle of writers and artists that included playwrights Henrik Ibsen and August Strindberg, who became friends and collaborators. Just as his Scandinavian colleagues, Munch unflinchingly brought the darker side of the human experience to his art.