Art & Art History Articles - Page 8 — Knoji
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Georgia O' Keefe one of the great feminist painters. Georgia O' Keefe great painter.
Published by Jaz 79 months ago in Art & Art History | +1 votes | 1 comments
The radical aspects of Pre-Raphaelite visuality are given their clearest expression in an image such as HuntÂ’s Our English Coasts, 1852.
Published by MJ5446 79 months ago in Art & Art History | +5 votes | 1 comments
John Everett MillaisÂ’s Pre-Raphaelite painting Christ in the House of His Parents (1849-50) treats its Biblical theme with a strident realism and concern for unpicturesque details surpassing even that of Caravaggio.
Published by MJ5446 79 months ago in Art & Art History | +10 votes | 6 comments
The revolutionary spirit of Pre-Raphaelite art finds expression in William Holman HuntÂ’s painting Rienzi Vowing to Obtain Justice for the Death of his Young Brother (1848-9).
Published by MJ5446 79 months ago in Art & Art History | +2 votes | 0 comments
When the mysterious initials P.R.B. appended to certain pictures in the Royal Academy exhibitions of 1848-9 were first deciphered by the Illustrated London News, the Victorian art world was virtually unanimous in its condemnation of these works as archaic outrages.
Published by MJ5446 79 months ago in Art & Art History | +4 votes | 1 comments
One of the first Pre-Raphaelite works to achieve notability was J.E. MillaisÂ’s Lorenzo and Isabella (1848-9). As its display of the P.R.B. initials would indicate, this was a firm statement of Pre-Raphaelite intent, and attracted accusations of archaism on every level.
Published by MJ5446 79 months ago in Art & Art History | +5 votes | 0 comments
In 1963 the British artist David Hockney emigrated to California. Here the liberated environment effected a profound change in his representational style. Works of this period deal principally with male nudes lounging in swimming pool environments.
Published by MJ5446 80 months ago in Art & Art History | +8 votes | 3 comments
American Pop Art emerged towards the end of the vogue for Abstract Expressionism, which had been the favoured mode of art practice for the previous two decades. Exemplified by Jackson Pollock and Mark Rothko, Abstract Expressionism used huge canvasses intended to enclose the spectator, facilitating a deep contemplation of their sublime grandeur.
Published by MJ5446 80 months ago in Art & Art History | +3 votes | 1 comments
British pop is understood as occurring in three phases. The first involved the Independent Group and Peter Blake: the second revolved around the Royal College of Art and artists such as Richard Smith, Roger Coleman and Blake. The third emerged at the ‘Young Contempories’ exhibition of 1961 and was brought about by Royal College art students Patrick Caulfield, David Hockney, Allen Jones and R.B. Kitaj to name a few.
Published by MJ5446 80 months ago in Art & Art History | +6 votes | 2 comments
Pop Art made habitual reference to mass culture: the ephemera of advertising, packaging, comic strips and Hollywood films. What Clement Greenberg dismissed as kitsch, Pop artists exhibited as art. Pop Art tried to dissolve into each other the categories of high and mass culture, fine and commercial art, or to quote Greenberg, Avant-garde and kitsch - categories which had previously been considered separate.
Published by MJ5446 80 months ago in Art & Art History | +4 votes | 0 comments
History Of Photography
Published by Sandeep Mahadik 235 months ago in Art & Art History | +0 votes | 0 comments
Georg Simmel’s essay ‘The Metropolis and Mental Life’ (1903) viewed the city as the arena of modernity, a disorientating realm that generated neuroses such as agoraphobia. Exploring the metropolis as a psychological construction, Simmel contended that the city harboured a nervous and feverish population plagued with alienation and a sense of dislocation.
Published by MJ5446 80 months ago in Art & Art History | +12 votes | 2 comments
Audrey Flack paintings are more contemporary, but still use symbols to bring across her meaning.
Published by Sharifa Sanderson 81 months ago in Art & Art History | +3 votes | 5 comments
Discover what were the Impressionists'real intentions and why Cézanne asked his mother "to pose like an apple".
Published by Francois Hagnere 82 months ago in Art & Art History | +17 votes | 10 comments
With Impressionism a new technique was born that convulsed Academism.
Published by Francois Hagnere 82 months ago in Art & Art History | +17 votes | 13 comments
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