Art Project

The printmaking process is always so interesting to me. The layering, the use of colors, and especially the layout. I dig the worn, faded look of this while the artist utilized bright and "new" colors.
I like Rousseau's simple, almost cartoonish forms and his shading techniques which create a sense of depth.
Maybe I just really like headscarfs and see this as playa-worthy?
Yet another fine example of Rousseau's simple form(s) which is (are) brought to life by his use of shading. Another trend I'm beginning to notice is the wide-open eyes of the animals in his paintings.
Interesting the way composition can completely dissociate the mind from what the original photograph actually is. It wasn't until I really zoomed in until I associated the title with the print.
I don't cats. Ok, ok, that's mean. Kittens are just fine; it's the snotty adults that I'm not fond of. Regardless, I enjoy stuff like this, it gives the viewer a chance to interpret it any way they'd like (which, I guess, is the idea behind art critique/viewing in general) as well as diving into the mind of the artist him/herself.
Cezanne's still life studies are always very intriguing. Although not incredibly detailed, he captures the perfect lines which give the viewer a sense of realism.
Sculpture is captivating. Even nonrepresentational art can be viewed as a representational piece depending on the viewer. This piece reminds me of a figure, standing on 3 legs, with it's head tilted slightly back as if looking to the sky.
I like Seurat's use of a variation of the stipple painting style.
I like Seurat's use of a variation of the stipple painting style.
I like the variation of the stippling effect.
Starry night has always been a staple example of simple, yet intelligent usage of brushstrokes as well as creating a very noticeable focal point.
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.