Diverse Mind

This gallery is very diverse and open. It contains paintings from Grant Wood all the way to Emil Carlsen. Paintings that will make you think and wonder how they made it with so many details.

Parson Weems' Fable, Grant Wood, 1939, From the collection of: Amon Carter Museum of American Art
Parson Weems' Fable is filled with rich and very vibrant colors. The details of this painting makes it very unique and funny, and that is why I chose this painting in my gallery.
Under the Yoke (Burning the Brushwood), Eero Järnefelt, 1893, From the collection of: Ateneum Art Museum
Under the Yoke (Burning the Brushwood) has many details and it feels like a scene of a movie. A very dark and gritty movie, and you can feel the emotions popping out.
A View of Cincinnati from Forest Hills, Kentucky, Unknown, ca. 1855 - ca. 1855, From the collection of: Cincinnati Museum Center
A View of Cincinnati from Forest Hills, Kentucky is vast and huge in scale. It feels like you are there and taking in the view from where the painting takes place.
The Fall of the Rebel Angels, Pieter Bruegel the Elder, 1562, From the collection of: Royal Museums of Fine Arts of Belgium
The Fall of the Rebel Angels you know that it has a story behind it. The details on this painting is amazing, and the diversity in it is why I added it into my gallery.
The Last Day of Pompeii, Karl Brullov, 1830/1833, From the collection of: The State Russian Museum, St. Petersburg
The Last Day of Pompeii shows the fear and emotion of the people of Pompeii before their demise from the volcano. It is vivid and gripping and very much enjoy this painting.
Pichincha, Frederic Edwin Church, American, 1826 - 1900, 1867, From the collection of: Philadelphia Museum of Art
Pichincha is breathtaking, open and huge in scale. Frederic Edwin Church made a vast and beautiful painting.
Wooded Landscape with a Brook, Claude GELLÉE, called Claude LORRAIN, 1630, From the collection of: Tokyo Fuji Art Museum
Wooded Landscape with a Brook by Claude Gellée is beautiful and grand in detail. With so much detail from the trees and the water in the river.
Two Watermills and an Open Sluice, Jacob van Ruisdael (Dutch, 1628/1629 - 1682), 1653, From the collection of: The J. Paul Getty Museum
Two Watermills and an Open Sluice is dark and bland in color, but this painting looks amazing. The house looks vivid and the water and branches at the bottom of the paintings looks real.
Ecce Homo, Tiziano Vecellio, called Titian, 1543, From the collection of: Kunsthistorisches Museum Wien
Ecce Homo by Tiziano Vecellio has a story behind it. It is colorful, vivid and emotional.
The Heavens Are Telling, Emil Carlsen, ca. 1918, From the collection of: Huntington Museum of Art
The Heavens Are Telling is amazingly beautiful. The clouds look real and masterfully detailed. Same as the water and the reflection of the sun.
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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