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Pablo Picasso (1881–1973) stands as one of the most influential and revolutionary artists of the 20th century. Born in Málaga, Spain, Picasso showed an early aptitude for art and began formal training at an early age. He went on to co-found the Cubist movement, alongside Georges Braque, which radically transformed the way artists approached representation. Picasso's innovative style constantly evolved, reflecting his ability to master various artistic techniques, from the Blue and Rose periods to the invention of Cubism, and later, his exploration of surrealism and classical forms. His iconic works include "Les Demoiselles d'Avignon" and "Guernica," which powerfully captured the social and political turmoil of his time.


Pablo Picasso's influence is profound, and his works are featured in major museums and institutions worldwide. The Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) in New York, the Musée Picasso in Paris, and the Reina Sofía Museum in Madrid host extensive collections of Picasso's art. The Tate Modern in London and the Picasso Museum in Barcelona also showcase his masterpieces. Picasso's impact on the art world transcends his prolific output; his ability to consistently redefine his artistic identity has left an indelible mark on the trajectory of modern art, influencing countless artists and movements that followed.

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