Composition in Romanticism paintings

This gallery explores great compositions found in traditional Romanticism paintings from around the world.

This painting follows the golden ratio, with the spiral starting at the horse and going upward to the cliff.
The composition in this painting follows the rule of thirds, with the land in the upper part creating a line, and the horse resting on the crossing of two lines.
This painting has a good composition because the trees, as well as his arms, lead the viewer's eye to the focal point of the scarf.
This painting has a movement scene where the figures aren't in a bullseye view, making this a good composition.
Everything in the room leads the viewer's eye to the seated woman in the center, yet the figure beside her is slightly off center, making it more interesting.
Lots of diagonal and slanted lines make this painting far more interesting than if it had been painted perfectly horizontal and flat.
The cliffs and buildings lead the viewer's eye to the focus, which is the temple at the top right.
Having pairs of three objects with varying distances between them is a great compositional rule.
The focal point of this painting is actually the horizontal, flat lake in the middle, which is a very interesting focus for a painting.
This painting is very long and narrow, making the mountains seem even larger than they are, in addition to having the scale of the person so small.
Once again, the rule of having 3 objects with varying spacing between them makes for a great composition.
This painting follows the rule of thirds, with the most detail falling on the intersection of the lines.
This has a good composition because of the symmetrical trees, as well as the bullseye focal point of the cross.
The bullseye focal point of the castle in the center makes this landscape a very good composition.
This has a good composition, with numerous parts overlapping each other, as well as having the stone fall on a line of the rule of thirds.
Translate with Google