Art in perspective

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.

This gallery is a selection of paintings that use some kind of perspective.

On this Renaissance piece is possible to see the use of perspective. The room has a sense of depth
Adoration of the Magi, Albrecht Dürer Dürer, 1504, From the collection of: Uffizi Gallery
The hill on the background give us the sense of depth and show the use of perspective techniques
View of the Louvre and Monnaie de Paris building, Peinture de P.A Demachy, 1783, From the collection of: Monnaie de Paris
The constructions on the right side of the painting give us the use of the perspective
Summer evening on Skagen Sønderstrand, Peder Severin Krøyer, 1893, From the collection of: Skagens Museum
If you follow along the water and the sand it is clearly noticed the use of perspective that give depth on this painting
Palermo 1860. Fire of the monastery of Badia Nuova, L. Terzaghi, 1860, From the collection of: Museo Centrale del Risorgimento
The constructions on the right side are bigger on the the foreground and smaller on the background and give us the sense of depth
Palermo1860. Barricades at Porta Nuova, L. Terzaghi, 1860, From the collection of: Museo Centrale del Risorgimento
The building on the right has diagonal line that goes to the vanishing point on the background building. That shows the use of perspective and give the sense of depth
A street in Landerneau, Johan Barthold Jongkind, 1851, From the collection of: Kunstmuseum
The street gets narrow on the background and this gives the sense of depth
The Bedroom, Vincent van Gogh, October 1888, From the collection of: Van Gogh Museum
We can noticed that the floor fill on the width on the foreground but gets narrow toward the background. That gives the sense of space and depth
The Entrance to the Grand Canal, Venice, Canaletto, c. 1730, From the collection of: The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston
The water gets narrow toward the background and the constructions on both side converge to the same vanishing point on the background. That gives the sense of depth on this painting
June Morning in Saint-Mammès, Alfred SISLEY, 1884, From the collection of: Artizon Museum, Ishibashi Foundation
The river bank is a diagonal line from the foreground to the background.
Walk (Road of the Farm Saint-Siméon), Claude Monet, 1864, From the collection of: The National Museum of Western Art, Tokyo
The street gets narrow from the foreground to the background and give us the sense of depth.
1901, From the collection of: LIFE Photo Collection
On this painting we have 3 vanishing points for each pathway. They all gets narrow toward the background.
The Bay of Baiae, with Apollo and the Sibyl, Joseph Mallord William Turner, 1823, From the collection of: Tate Britain
The hills on the sides of this paintings create a subtle diagonal line toward the center of the paint and gives a sense of depth
The Annunciation, Botticelli (Alessandro di Mariano Filipepi), ca. 1485-92, From the collection of: The Metropolitan Museum of Art
The horizontal lines on the floors gets smaller toward the background.
Heures d'Etienne Chevalier, n° 204 : L'Annonciation, Jean Fouquet, Circa 1450, From the collection of: Château de Chantilly
The glass walls on both sides and center path creates a sense of depth
Credits: All media
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.
Google apps