Jill Leslie and Victoria Gustafson
This piece of art is very realistic and emotional. There is a lot of commotion about the woman and the child, and when capturing this scene Donatello made it look 3-D and realistic.
This picture really shows the posture and emotion of the people. The different shades of color show contrast between the people and the background.
There is a lot of detail in the background and the people making it seem like a realistic scene. It also includes commotion towards the baby.
This painting really demonstrates the realism of the Renaissance era. You can really see the fold of her clothes, the tendons in her hand, and the spread of emotion on her face.
This sculpture is incredibly life-like, it puts emphasis on each hair, fold, and finger. Fratelli did an excellent job on making the shadowing look the sculpture look 3-D.
This sketch really focuses on man's hair, Raphael really must have taken a long time to draw each curl to perfection. The emotions that were shown on this page is really distinct.
This small sketch proves the practice of the Renaissance artists. They worked on making the muscles, tendons, and etc. very realistic.
This drawing is very chaotic, but not sloppy. Albrecht made it very busy, but every little piece is very detailed.
Although making it realistic is hard, painting and shading the portrait and making look life-like is nearly impossible. Renaissance artists focused on making the art look as real as possible.
Artists had to learn about what they were going to portray, da Vinci really was a great example of this. He sketched it out and wrote notes to himself to make sure that it looked as real as possible.
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.
Royal Collection Trust, UK
National Gallery of Art, Washington DC
Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen
Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
The J. Paul Getty Museum
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