Robert Rauschenberg - bed- a tribute to his lover Jasper Johns after the end of…

Robert Rauschenberg - bed- a tribute to his lover Jasper Johns after the end of…

Robert Rauschenberg// In this image he uses a collage of images including photographs and paper/fabric to build up layers. Something interesting about this is the composition, how it build up from the bottom, there are more layers further down the image. The red lines bring a sudden boldness, and jolt to the images.

Robert Rauschenberg// In this image he uses a collage of images including photographs and paper/fabric to build up layers. Something interesting about this is the composition, how it build up from the bottom, there are more layers further down the image. The red lines bring a sudden boldness, and jolt to the images.

Robert Rauschenberg ‘Almanac’, 1962 Artwork © Robert Rauschenberg Foundation

Robert Rauschenberg ‘Almanac’, 1962 Artwork © Robert Rauschenberg Foundation

Robert Rauschenberg. Collection (formerly Untitled), 1953-54, oil, paper, fabric, wood, metal, mirror on three wood panels, 79" x 95 3/8" x 3 3/4".

Robert Rauschenberg. Collection (formerly Untitled), 1953-54, oil, paper, fabric, wood, metal, mirror on three wood panels, 79" x 95 3/8" x 3 3/4".

Jasper Johns (1930–present) with Target painting, ca.1959 (age 29), at Castelli Gallery | Smithsonian Institution: Rudi Belsh Papers, Archives of American Art

Jasper Johns (1930–present) with Target painting, ca.1959 (age 29), at Castelli Gallery | Smithsonian Institution: Rudi Belsh Papers, Archives of American Art

Jim Dine, tools. This is my favorite drawing from Jim Dine because of the proportions that are used within the drawing itself. The proportions and shading makes the tools look realistic.

Jim Dine, tools. This is my favorite drawing from Jim Dine because of the proportions that are used within the drawing itself. The proportions and shading makes the tools look realistic.

Neo Dada Exhibition Poster, by Takaaki Matsumoto. Love the randomness of the type's positioning

Neo Dada Exhibition Poster, by Takaaki Matsumoto. Love the randomness of the type's positioning

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