Constructivism was an art movement that conjoined artists and their art with machine production and architecture. The artists did not believe in abstract ideas, rather they tried to link art with concrete and tangible ideas. They wanted to renew the idea that the apex of artwork does not revolve around "fine art", but rather emphasized that the most priceless artwork can often be discovered in the nuances of "practical art". Their basic aim was to capture the image of their day through portraying man and mechanization into one aesthetic program. Constructivism took place in Russia. The artists mainly consisted of young Russians trying to engage the full ideas of modern art on their own terms. They depicted art that was mostly three dimensional, and they also often portrayed art that could be connected to their Proletarian beliefs. Some of the artists heavily involved in this movement include Eliezer Lissitzky, Vladimir Tatlin, and Alexander Rodchencko. Most of their images contain pictorials of construction, machinery, and men at work. To them, the creative artist went along side of every day man, to complete a portrayal of people and a way of life.