Principle of Balance

Asymmetrical Balance: Majority of people in the painting are on the right, but the baby, landscaping, and brighter background balance the left side of the painting.
Radial Balance: This picture technically all leads back to the middle due to the reflection in the water. The building is seen again on the bottom, and the landscape is mirrored.
Asymmetrical Balance: Although the woman is perfectly centered, asymmetry is portrayed because of the tall plant on the right; on the left is a shorter and rounder pot of water, along with her clothing
Asymmetrical Balance: The landscape is not perfectly symmetrical, but it does achieve unity through the tall, overarching tree on the left and the mountain and tree on the right.
Symmetrical Balance: The elephant is centered in the painting in between the plants with an even number of angels surrounding his head.
Asymmetrical Balance: The painting is asymmetrical through the significant use of light. It focuses on the concentrated area in the middle, but is then balanced with the light shown in the sky.
Asymmetrical Balance: The building on the right is clearly bigger and up close, but the building in the background justifies the left side of the painting.
Symmetrical Balance: The bridge acts as the main form of symmetry as it equally extends to both ends of the painting and balances the landscape.
Asymmetrical Balance: The woman in the white dress draws immediate attention with her white dress, but the painting is balanced with the woman on the left and the easel in the center.
Asymmetrical Balance: Not perfectly symmetrical, but unity is captured through the balance of mountains and clouds on both sides and a child on either side of the centered woman.
Credits: All media
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