Controversies on Pollock's Work Soon after establishing his studio in the country, the colors he used became bright and his compositions opened up and his imagination showed a new awareness to nature. Here he began the spontaneous pouring technique for which he became famous.
In his barn studio, he spread his canvas on the floor and developed his compositions by working from all four sides, allowing the artwork to evolve spontaneously, without preconceptions. The design of his painting had no relation to the shape or size of the canvas, sometimes he even trimmed the canvas to suit the image.
The artwork remain controversial, subject to wide interpretations, until 1951, when Pollock abandoned non-objective art in favor of abstracted art.
"When you're working out of your unconscious," he explained, "figures are bound to emerge." He also gave up color to create a series of stark black paintings. He died in a car accident on August 12, 1956 .
THE MOON WOMAN - This painting shows the passionate intensity with which Pollock pursued his inner vision. This painting is based on a North American Indian myth. It connects the moon with the female psyche and shows its creative power. We can clearly see Pollock was influenced by Picasso and Miro. It is not easy to explain abstract art but we can appreciate the fusion of colors, the vibrant powerful face rising before us.

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