Constructivism in art is a theory that suggests that art is created by the artist’s own experiences, perceptions, and feelings rather than from an external reality. According to this theory, art is not a copy of reality but rather a product of the artist’s own inner world. This theory was first developed by Russian artist and theorist Wassily Kandinsky in the early 20th century. Kandinsky believed that art should be expressive and spiritual, and he believed that artists should tap into their own inner emotions and feelings to create their work.
Kandinsky’s ideas were later developed by other artists, such as Pablo Picasso and Joan Miró. These artists also believed that art should express the inner world of the artist, and they used their own experiences and feelings as inspiration for their work. Constructivism in art has been influential in the development of Abstract Expressionism, Neo-Expressionism, and other modern art movements.