Cubo-Futurism was the main school of Russian Futurism which imbued Cubism developed in Russia from 1913, after Aristarkh Lentulov returned from Paris and exhibited his works in Moscow.

The Cubo-Futurist works combine the Cubist usage of forms with the Futurist interest in dynamism.

Kazimir Malevich developed the style which is seen in his The Knife Grinder (signed 1912, actually painted in 1913), but he later abandoned the style for a form of non-objective art called Suprematism.

The movement gained followers: Alexander Archipenko, Wladimir Baranoff-Rossine, Aleksandra Ekster, Olga Rozanova, Wladimir Burliuk, Natalia Goncharova, Alexander Bogomazov, Sonia Terk and others.

External links and References:

  • West, Shearer (1996). The Bullfinch Guide to Art. UK: Bloomsbury Publishing. ISBN 0-8212-2137-X.

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