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David (Davyd) Burliuk (1882–1967) was a Ukrainian avant-garde artist (Futurist, Neo-Primitivist), book illustrator, publicist, and author.
David Burliuk was born in Semirotovchina, Kharkov Gubernia of the Russian Empire, brother of Wladimir Burliuk.
From 1898 to 1904 he studied at the Art School Kasan in Odessa, as well as the art college there and at the Royal Academy in Munich. In 1908 was the exhibition with the group The Link (Zveno) in Kiev organized by David Burliuk together with Wladimir Baranoff-Rossine, Alexander Bogomazov, Wladimir Burliuk and Aleksandra Ekster.
From 1911 to 1913 he studied at the Moscow School for Painting, Sculpture and Architecture (MUZHZV).
In 1912 he was co-author of the Russian Futurist manifesto A Slap in the Face of Public Taste.
In 1911 he participated in the group exhibition of the Blaue Reiter in Munich, which also included his brother Wladimir.
In 1915 David Burliuk published the book The Support of the Muses in Spring, with illustrations by Lentulov, and by David and Wladimir Burliuk.
From 1915 to 1917 he resided in the Urals with frequent trips to Moscow and Petrograd (St. Petersburg).
In 1917 he participated in an exhibition with the group Jack of Diamonds in the artists' salon in Moscow, which included Aleksandra Ekster and Kazimir Malevich.
From 1918 to 1922 he travelled to the USA via Siberia, Japan, and Canada.
In 1925 Burliuk was a co-founder of the Association of Revolutionary Masters of Ukraine (ARMU) with the members Alexander Bogomazov, Vasiliy Yermilov, Vadym Meller, Alexander Khvostenko-Khvostov, and Palmov Victor.
In 1927 he participated in an exhibition of the Latest Artistic Trends in the Russian Museum in Leningrad (St.Petersburg), together with Malevich, Shevchenko, and Tatlin.
David Burliuk was author of autobiographical sketches My Ancestors, Forty Years: 1890–1930.
From 1930 to 1966 he worked as a publisher of the magazine Colour and Rhythm.
David Burliuk died on Long Island, New York.
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