reynoso_ ap art

User-created

This user gallery has been created by an independent third party and may not represent the views of the institutions whose collections include the featured works or of Google Arts & Culture.

My personal google gallery

3ttman, 3ttman, 2013-08-15, From the collection of: Living Walls, The City Speaks Inc.
Love how there is a lot of movement and positive vibes with bright colors and weird little monsters
Untitled, 3TTMAN, 2013-10, From the collection of: Urban Forms Gallery
I choose this painting because I love how all of the colors are very contrasting to each other also how it stands out and is different. Also I love how its colors complement the cars like they belong.
The Fortune-telling, Julio Romero de Torres, 1922, From the collection of: Museo Carmen Thyssen Málaga
I'm in love with the scene. It gives meet the weirdest vibe ,somewhat uneasy and awkward because how the girl on the right looks uninterested. Also the two people in the look like they argued.
The War, Otto Dix, 1929-32, From the collection of: New Masters Gallery, Dresden State Art Collections
The little details in this painting make my eye go all over the painting.Its beautiful and the almost smooth brush strokes make the scene almost real. The lighting also give the characters form
Midsummer Eve bonfire on Skagen's beach, P.S. Krøyer, 1906, From the collection of: Skagens Museum
This me back to when my family and I would have bonfires and gather up they were so much fun. The scene looks almost real zooming into the faces of the people in the back & they are blobs beautiful.
It seems like I can actually step into the scene. It has a huge sense of space and it gives the illusion that it is three dimensional .
Under the Yoke (Burning the Brushwood), Eero Järnefelt, 1893, From the collection of: Ateneum Art Museum
The little girls face is what caught my attention the most and makes my feel pity towards her. I love when painting and any other form of art make me have emotions towards it.
The Lion of Saint Mark, Vittore Carpaccio, 1516, From the collection of: Doge's Palace
Love the smooth values it has on the lions hair ,it gives it a form to show its wavy instead of straight.
Portrait of the landscape painter Frederik Sødring, Christen Købke, 1832, From the collection of: The Hirschsprung Collection
It always shocks me to see how back then in the 1832 artist captured every detail and make their paintings look almost realistic.
Landscape at Saint-Rémy (Enclosed Field with Peasant), Vincent van Gogh, 1889, From the collection of: Indianapolis Museum of Art at Newfields
In love with the marks and all of the colors make it look like an object ,its doesn't need an outline which makes it even more eye catching. Also how he used the complements of the colors.
View from Stalheim, Johan Christian Dahl, 1842, From the collection of: The National Museum of Art, Architecture and Design, Norway
What captured my attention most about this artwork is its sense of depth ,almost as if I can step inside of it.
The Last Day of Pompeii, Karl Brullov, 1830/1833, From the collection of: The State Russian Museum
This is probably my favorite of all because of the huge sense of value,overlap and how you can clearly see the form the figures have.
Untitled, Os Gêmeos, 2010, From the collection of: MAM, Museu de Arte Moderna de São Paulo
This artwork makes me full of curiosity to find out what exactly is going in this artwork .The feeling is almost playful but calm in the same time with its use of colors.
El Entierro de la Sardina, Francisco de Goya, 1808/1812, From the collection of: Real Academia de Bellas Artes de San Fernando
I love how weird it is with the random flag with a weird face and the crowd with strange faces. Also I like how if you look closer some of the people are wearing masks and creatures.
Tanoo, Q.C.I., Emily Carr, 1913, From the collection of: Royal BC Museum
I like when you look at this artwork from far away it looks still and clean, but when you get closer to it you see how most of it is messy paint strokes that created a shape.
Maria of Yugoslavia, Pavle "Paja" Jovanović, c. 1925, From the collection of: Maryhill Museum of Art
The sense of feeling in this artwork is pretty serious like she thinks she's important. The neutral ,dull colors help to give it that serious feeling.
The Five Senses, Touch, GONZALES COQUES, ca. 1650, From the collection of: Muzeul Național Brukenthal
Love the facial expression and all the value used in it to make it pop out.
Happiness, Aldo Carpi, 1925/1925, From the collection of: Fondazione Cariplo
Like the simplicity in this artwork , and the calmness . I don't know why but I can picture classical music playing and the weather nice ,I just love this picture.
Shipbuilding on the Clyde: Burners, Spencer, Stanley (Sir) (RA), 1940, From the collection of: Imperial War Museums
It makes me feel trapped like everyone squishing in that small place working and the dark colors make annoyed . None the less I still like the art work.
Bombe 400ML customisée, ZETS, 2008, From the collection of: 400 ML Project by Le MUR's association
I just love how the artist decided to take a simple inanimate object to completely turn it into a person that has a character .
Autumn Leaves, Yokoyama Taikan, 1931, From the collection of: Adachi Museum of Art
I like how it doesn't focus on anything important it just very fun and the bright colors is probably the main thing that caught my attention ,also the pattern it has
The Little Worker, Helen Galloway McNicoll, c. 1907, From the collection of: Art Gallery of Ontario
I love how the paint strokes are random but not that random because we can tell that it is grass also I like how the foreground has more detail than the background.
Love the sense of texture and all of the little colors used to create the fur.
Wedding Supper, Martin van Meytens, 1763, From the collection of: Schönbrunn Palace
Love the attention to detail ,also the way you can tell that its must be very noisy since it is a wedding super.
Apple Harvest, Camille Pissarro, 1888, From the collection of: Dallas Museum of Art
COMPLETELY in love with how it is basically little marks with color. Literally all of it is marks just thinking about how long it would've taken to create this makes me tired .
Free and Leisure-10, Yue Minjun, 2003, From the collection of: Today Art Museum
Like how the title actually connects with the artwork but I also like how the random color the artist choose to paint in the bodies. It makes me feel like smiling every time I see their faces.
Blind man in Belsen, Alan Moore, 1947, From the collection of: Australian War Memorial
Like how the people didn't need a lot of detail they are pretty simple but even so I still enjoy the artwork because of its emotion in it the sadness and how the colors add to the sadness.
The Starry Night, Vincent van Gogh, 1889, From the collection of: MoMA The Museum of Modern Art
I think I'm really starting to like the marks artists leave behind ,how its doesn't matter to be smooth. Also ho he stayed with the same 4 or 5 colors for all of the painting.
Spring Garden, Shoen Uemura, 1935, From the collection of: Shimada City Museum
Though it is very simple and nothing really is going on I still enjoy portraits because I like to imagine what the person is thinking and why they choose to have it so smooth.
Self-Portrait, Vincent van Gogh, 1889, From the collection of: National Gallery of Art, Washington DC
I love zooming into the background to see all the marks he did almost like small x's . Again I like how he sticks with 2 to 5 colors to create that beautiful artwork.
Self-portrait, Vincent van Gogh, 1887, From the collection of: The Kröller-Müller Museum
I love looking at his artworks because I Like to imagine what he must have been feeling to paint that background in those specific colors always focusing on blues and greens.
Portrait of Alberto Moravia, Renato Guttuso, 1982, From the collection of: Casa Museo Alberto Moravia
I like all the values the coat has all the different tints and hues of blue and how he used contrasting colors to make the values to create the overlap in the fingers.
Portrait of George Selth Coppin, Tom Roberts, circa 1895-1899, From the collection of: National Portrait Gallery
I think sometimes I really like simplicity to let my mind rest on one thing just looking at this portrait makes me calm, the only thing running through my mind is what he might be thinking about.
Instant Landscape- circle #1, Kim, Nampyo, 2010, From the collection of: Korean Art Museum Association
I love the boarder how its a simple circle instead of a box , the circle gives it more of a calm mood.
Mandala of Chandra, late 15th-early 16th century, From the collection of: Rubin Museum of Art
Love the rhythm and continuation it has ,very peaceful and quiet.
Hug, Kim, Seong Ryong, 2003/2009, From the collection of: Korean Art Museum Association
Like the ethnicity in this art work the distortion like two wierd souls blending turning into something really weird. Also the simple colors give it that weird feeling too.
Human Skeleton, Lateral View, George Stubbs, 1724–1806, British, 1795 to 1806, From the collection of: Yale Center for British Art
I just enjoy seeing how the human body looks without its flesh just the skeleton ,not knowing what its race, looks or sexuality is.
Water and Fire, Lee, Il Ho, 2009, From the collection of: Korean Art Museum Association
I like the organic shapes and the light colors .Also how it only focuses on the head and face instead of body .
Spider, Shin, Chihyun, 2009, From the collection of: Korean Art Museum Association
Love the deformation how someone can think of legs as a spider and how its only 1 color. I guess I just the simplicity.
Death and the Miser, Hieronymus Bosch, c. 1485/1490, From the collection of: National Gallery of Art, Washington DC
I like the weird little things going on in this scene with death ready to strike and little creatures stealing money .Just love the weirdness.
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