Frick

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Frick
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http://media.blouinartinfo.com/sites/default/files/migrated/9//189791%3A001_MP0610_REV_011_v2.jpg

http://media.blouinartinfo.com/sites/default/files/migrated/9//189791%3A001_MP0610_REV_011_v2.jpg

http://www.theartblog.org/wp-content/uploaded/APPLE43291.jpg

http://www.theartblog.org/wp-content/uploaded/APPLE43291.jpg

http://magazine.art21.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/08/power2.png

http://magazine.art21.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/08/power2.png

http://collections.vam.ac.uk/item/O174265/just-watch-and-see-print-applebroog-ida/

http://collections.vam.ac.uk/item/O174265/just-watch-and-see-print-applebroog-ida/

https://www.artrabbit.com/events/ida-applebroog-mercy-hospital

https://www.artrabbit.com/events/ida-applebroog-mercy-hospital

http://www.theartblog.org/wp-content/uploaded/APPLE43291.jpg

http://www.theartblog.org/wp-content/uploaded/APPLE43291.jpg

http://www.theartblog.org/wp-content/uploaded/APPLE433331.jpg

http://www.theartblog.org/wp-content/uploaded/APPLE433331.jpg

Model of Torso. Russian-born American sculptor Naum Gabo (1890-1977) was a pioneer of the Russian Constructivist art movement. His work utilized what is known as "stereometric construction," by which form is achieved through the description of space rather than mass. In explaining the method he once stated, "We take four planes and we construct with them the same volume as four tons of mass."

This is a card board sculpture made by Naum Gabo, it is called Cardboard maquette for Constructed Torso. It was made in What I can take from this sculpture is the way all the cardboard has been interlocked.