Art 110 the illusion of space

Michael Flores - Creating the Illusion of Space and Depth

Scale, the women are larger than even the buildings in the background.
The woman in the foreground is shown being larger in size than her fellow women, possibly being a queen or a princess, who the artist or the sculptor had a great respect for.
In this picture, there is a lot of overlapping among the men and the hills/trees. The use of overlapping is used to show who is in the front of the group and who is in the back.
In this painting, the leaning tower is shown to be taller in the background and all of the people are shown to be closer in the front by placing them in the foreground.
The use of aerial perspective in this picture is used by showing a top down painting of a festival going on and everything lower in the picture is closer and everything in the back is farther away.
This painting has a single vanishing point where the buildings all end in the top right-middle of the painting.
All of the lines lead to the circle to the left of Obama's head.
In this painting the vanishing point is behind the woman on the shells head. The parallel lines recede to that point.
In this painting the lines recede to multiple points on the horizon line, over both sides of the crowds heads.
In this painting, the parallel lines all recede to multiple points in the background.
In this etching, Saint Nicholas is shown being a very large figure in the front, and all of his peers are in the background of him, making him appear important.
In this traditional Chinese painting, all of the parallel lines go to the right and it is hard to tell what is close and what is far away.
As the Chinese painting, this painting as well is hard to tell what is close and what is far away.
In this image, the transparency leads to the viewer being confused as to what is the fore, and what is the background of the art.
This scene is shown from several different perspectives, giving us an idea of what is going on.
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