The thrilling depth that pushes our PERSPECTIVE.

What I like about this artwork is how realistic the rabbit looks with the combination shade and perspective. I also love how the artist placed a shadow under the rabbit to give it that extra depth.
St. Francis in the Desert, Giovanni Bellini, Around 1480, From the collection of: The Frick Collection
I like how this piece gives a sensation of life to the dessert. Normally I wouldn't find too much beauty in the desert, but the way the light reflects with the perspective shows off its color.
Bucentaur's return to the pier by the Palazzo Ducale, Giovanni Antonio Canal, 1728/1729, From the collection of: The Pushkin State Museum of Fine Arts, Moscow
What I like about this artwork is the sense of flow with the towns people sailing by the background structure.
The Tower of Babel, Pieter Bruegel the Elder, 1563, From the collection of: Kunsthistorisches Museum Wien
Now I absolutely love this piece because of how the combination of movement of the water hitting the shore to the position of the perspective of the building. giving me the feeling of mystery.
Cattle Market before a Large City on a Lake, 1820, Wilhelm von Kobell, 1820, From the collection of: Albertina
This artwork develops a sense of movement with me. The way the perspective is placed with the town behind the citizens, springs the idea of migration, especially using the fading of light.
The Grand Canal from Palazzo Balbi towards the Rialto, Antonio Canal detto Canaletto, c. 1722, From the collection of: Ca' Rezzonico - Museum of the 18th century Venice
I've developed an attachment with this picture because it gives a serene, realistic feeling using the shadow's from the building's. showing off the perspective youth use of parallel lines.
The Cemetery, Etaples, 1919, Lavery, John (Sir) (RA) (RSA), 1919, From the collection of: Imperial War Museums
What interest me in this piece is the spacing with the crosses and the extra movement built in by the water in the background.
Cottages under a Stormy Sky, c. 1635, Rembrandt Harmenszoon van Rijn, c. 1635, From the collection of: Albertina
I like this piece for its use of dark and light with its perspective, to give an old fashion folklore look.
Landscape with a Hare Hunt, 1601-1602, David Vinckboons, 1601-1602, From the collection of: Albertina
This picture invokes a feeling of open space towards me. I like how the placement of the tree's give me the idea of surroundment which matches how the hunters try to surround the Hare.
View of Vienna from the Spinner on the Cross, 1817, Jakob Alt, 1817, From the collection of: Albertina
I really love how the perspective Shows off the lightting of the picture when looking further away. I'm impressed with the way the movement of the colors are used to create this shinning texture.
The Devil's Bridge in the Schöllenen Gorge on the Way across the St. Gotthard Pass with a Mule Train, before 1805, Peter Birmann, before 1805, From the collection of: Albertina
Devils Bridge gives me a little feeling of finding breauty in the gothic. The darken textures formed with the proportion of the land, while adding the fog at the bottom, help present some dread.
Reclining Dog, c. 1645, Aelbert Cuyp, c. 1645, From the collection of: Albertina
I love the use shading and shadow formed together to help the picture create a 3d perspective with the dog.
Venice, The Pink Cloud, 1909, Paul Signac, 1909, From the collection of: Albertina
I like how this piece uses different colors to represent and form different images with water and the horizon.
Architectural Fantasy, 1760, Hubert Robert, 1760, From the collection of: Albertina
This piece interests me with the placement, forms and building structure. The People attire draws me into this era.
Forest Road with Two Horse-Drawn Carts, c. 1638-1642, Cornelis Hendrickszoon Vroom, c. 1638-1642, From the collection of: Albertina
I like how the picture uses parallel lines to create the depth of the forest trail most importantly I love the extra detail of adding trails left by wagons, to create a more life like approach.
View from the Artist's Studio in Alservorstadt toward Dornbach, 1836, Jakob Alt, 1836, From the collection of: Albertina
I'm kind of fond with this picture because not only does it make use of the parallel lines for its perspective, but it also gives me an idea on what the artist see.
Credits: All media
This user gallery has been created by an independent third party and may not always represent the views of the institutions, listed below, who have supplied the content.
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