Associated with the Minimalism and color field painting movements of the mid-20th century, painter Larry Zox creates abstract compositions that have drawn comparisons to those of Frank Stella and Kenneth Noland. Zox was included in “Systemic Painting,” the groundbreaking 1966 exhibition of geometric abstraction at the Guggenheim, and presented a solo exhibition at the Whitney Museum in 1973. The following year, he took part in the inaugural group show at the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden. The progression of Zox’s signature style —often consisting of juxtaposed geometric forms and vibrant colors —originates with his early collages, in which he affixed painted paper shapes onto plywood sheets. From there, he began to replicate the collage effect in his paintings, creating hard-edged geometric forms in pure, flat colors encased by white boundaries to look like they had been been cut and pasted onto the panel.

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