My gallery will show case a variety of designs that have a great use of color. The unique thing about this gallery will show that Artist from long ago were not afraid of the high use of color, just as today's artist are not as well. Enjoy!
This piece was very creative, I like how your eyes start at the book in black, then move up and around the rest of the page. I also live the use of all the colors and how the faces were finished.
The Little Mermaid Thinking of the Prince, Chihiro Iwasaki, 1967 - 1967, From the collection of: Chihiro Art Museum
This is probably my second favorite piece in my gallery, its very simple and unique, I still can't figure out why fish are going through a girls head! watercolor is really hard to use but he did with pops of different color
Qūmū, Chief Nakaṕankam, Mungo Martin, 1960, From the collection of: Royal BC Museum
This fish is fun too look at. its designed with a bunch of different shapes and has a good use of color as well. The fish looks dangerous but tempting to go around!
Suite: Olympic Centennial Solidarity, Ahmed Shahabuddin, 1991, From the collection of: The Olympic Museum
Their is a lot of movement in this design. The olympians are running it seems. No one figure is fully complete and with all body parts. The Shahabuddin uses colors and shapes show fast movement.
This design belongs in my gallery for the use of color. The red tree stands out so well from the blue sky behind it. Im a huge fan of using complementary colors in my work as well.
The Lion of Saint Mark, Vittore Carpaccio, 1516, From the collection of: Doge's Palace
This whole design is great. The use of colors is amazing, especially in the wings of the lion. The piece is really aged but originally I bet all the colors were vivid. Im glad that the use of color was a thing back in the day.
Cha-atl, Field with Pole, Emily Carr, 1912, From the collection of: Royal BC Museum
The statue people are fun too look at. I think they are in a field of grass with a forest behind them and they are starring at something.
The Soul of the Soulless City ('New York - an Abstraction'), Christopher Richard Wynne Nevinson, 1920, From the collection of: Tate Britain
I haven't had any perspective drawings in my gallery until I came around this one. I like the originality of taking the railroad into the city. Its very Unique and its aged but the use of color is very high here as well.
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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.