Morning, Karl Friedrich Schinkel, 1813, From the collection of: Alte Nationalgalerie, Staatliche Museen zu Berlin
Implied Line I think this piece of art work is a good example of implied line due to the contrasting colors and the bare pathway that leads down between the trees. When looking art this, your line of sight is directed straight towards the horizon.
Spatial Line Elements, Jan Kubicek, 1969, From the collection of: Museum Kampa
Actual Line The following photograph represents an actual line because your eyes follow it . Lines do not have to be any certain shape, width, or height.
The Mill, Rembrandt van Rijn, 1645 - 1648, From the collection of: National Gallery of Art, Washington DC
Representational Art This drawing represents representational art because you can clearly depict that it is a lake of water, a windmill, trees, a blue sky & a rock cliff.
Abstraction, Ralph Balson, 1950, From the collection of: Art Gallery of New South Wales
Geometric Shape As you can see in the photograph, this picture is an example of geometric shapes. It is easily recognizable because of the different colors and different size squares.
Guitar and Newspaper, Juan Gris, 1925, From the collection of: Museo Reina Sofia
Abstract Art This picture is a great example of abstract art because clearly, you can see that there is a guitar , but it is not the way you would normally see a real one. It has many different shapes surrounding it that causes it to appear abstract.
Abstract Cranes, Chen Wen Hsi, 1960 - 1969, From the collection of: National Heritage Board, Singapore
Nonrepresentational Art This painting is a perfect example of nonrepresentational art. It does not depict a scene of any real objects, instead just a bunch of shapes linked around each other.
A Winding Road - Cornish Landscape, Sir Matthew Smith, 1920, From the collection of: British Council
Complementary Art This art work shows many different examples of complementary art. The path way is red, complimenting the green shrubs. The house in the upper left corner is orange, with a complimenting blue roof.
Blind, Deaf and Dumb B, Richard Deacon, 1985, From the collection of: Fundación Banco Santander
Roll of Innovator This structure is an example of Roll of Innovator because it can easily be viewed from several different angle, making it look like a different object each time. The artists is clearly trying to make you focus on this object to see it differently than you've see anything before.
Seascape near Les Saintes-Maries-de-la-Mer, Vincent van Gogh, June 1888 - 1888, From the collection of: Van Gogh Museum
Analogous Color I chose this painting as an example of an analogous color because it contains three colors that neighbor each other on the color wheel. The colors that the artist chose to paint with are clearly blue, green, and yellow.
Breton girl spinning, Paul Gauguin, 1889, From the collection of: Van Gogh Museum
Arbitrary Color This painting is an example of arbitrary color due to the fact that the colors of many objects in the picture are not the true colors in real life. Trees are not normally blueish-green and dogs are not naturally blue!
Wandering Shadows, Peter Graham, 1878, From the collection of: Scottish National Gallery
perceptual color I chose this as my example of perceptual color because the clouds make the colors of the mountains appear to be a color that it really is not.
Five Mile Avenue, Forty Mile Bush, James Bragge, circa 1875, From the collection of: Te Papa
Illusion of Depth This picture is an example of illusion of depth because the road at the bottom of the page appears to be closer to the viewer and as the road nears the top of the page, it gets smaller. You can distinguish this because the size of the man at the end of the road is tiny compared to the large trees overhead. It seems to me like you are traveling farther and farther like it will never end.
Caballo, Fernando Botero, 1996, From the collection of: Museo Botero, Bogotá
Positive/Negative Space This sculpture represents positive/negative space because the color of the horse is white in which it is placed on a black background.
Grand Piano, Bartolomeo Cristofori, 1720, From the collection of: The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Actual Texture This photograph is an example of actual texture because it portrays a figure of a real object. The piano in the photo appears to be a hard, solid object just like it would be if you were to touch it in person.
Charing Cross Bridge, Claude Monet, 1899, From the collection of: Museo Nacional Thyssen-Bornemisza
Monochromatic This painting employs the same color all through it, making it appear to be monochromatic. I chose this photo because it uses a shade of blue to portray a bridge, a boat, and water.
The Virgin Sitting by a Wall, Albrecht Dürer, 1514, From the collection of: Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum
cross hatching I chose this photo of the woman and her child as my example of cross hatching because it uses only lines to make the image. The darker areas are from the lines being crossed closer together and the lighter areas are from the lines being stretched apart.
Judith and Holofernes, Artemisia Gentileschi, 1620 - 1621, From the collection of: Uffizi Gallery
Chiaroscuro Value This photograph is a good example of Chiaroscuro Value because light is shown onto the figures causing the viewers eye to focus on that instead of the plain black background.
Masi (tapa cloth), Unknown, Unknown, From the collection of: Te Papa
pattern I chose this photograph as an example of a pattern because it is consistent throughout the entire work of art.
Tea Urn, Unknown Artist, c. 1785, From the collection of: The White House
symmetrical balance This is a great example of asymmetrical balance because if you take a line directly down the middle of it, it will be the exact same on both sides.
Landscape-Scale 1;500M, Jang, Jun Seok, 2011, From the collection of: Korean Art Museum Association
radial balance This picture is an example of radial balance due to the fact that the dots radiate from the center outward in a circular motion.
asymmetricle balance Death and life is an example of asymmetrical balance because if divided down the center one side is bigger and the other one is noticeably smaller.
An Adoring Angel, Moretto da Brescia, about 1540, From the collection of: The National Gallery, London
movement/motion This angel represents movement because you can clearly see that it is in motion. The wrinkles of the dress and the ripple of the top are both moving in the exact same direction as if the figure is walking/running.
Black Cross, New Mexico, Georgia O’Keeffe (American, 1887-1986), 1929, From the collection of: The Art Institute of Chicago
emphasis This photograph is an example of emphasis because when looking at it all over, your attention is directed toward the black cross.
Cyclists, Jiri Naceradsky, 1971, From the collection of: Museum Kampa
scale The painting I picked for scale is a good example due to the largeness of the cyclist. They are throwing off the scale of the picture completely.
Man of War Rocks, Coast of Dorset, John Brett, 1831–1902, British, 1884, From the collection of: Yale Center for British Art
proportion I chose this painting as my example of proportion because the contrast of the different sized images shows the exact proportion of the mountains due to the human figure and boat being so small.
Kiss The Baby Goodbye, Michael Parekowhai, 1994, From the collection of: Auckland Art Gallery Toi o Tāmaki
rhythm I chose this picture for my example of rhythm because the white lines are repetitive throughout the entire piece of art. It shows a constant rhythm !!!!
Visakhapatnam Beach, Jamini Prokash Gangooly, early 20th century, From the collection of: National Gallery of Modern Art
unity I chose this painting as an example of unity because each group of people in it are gathered together as a whole. It is very balanced and when you see it , it can't help but to be pleasing to the eyes!
Untitled, Os Gêmeos, 2010, From the collection of: MAM, Museu de Arte Moderna de São Paulo
variety This photograph is a great example of variety because of all the different shapes, colors, and lines. You can't help but to notice all of the different elements that this picture has to offer.
Woman Strolling (Une élégante), Georges Seurat (French, 1859 - 1891), about 1884, From the collection of: The J. Paul Getty Museum
Contrast This artwork is a good example of contrast. It has many different contrast colors of white grey and black that make the figure of the woman holding the can stand out.
The birth of Venus, Sandro Botticelli, 1483 - 1485, From the collection of: Uffizi Gallery
Implied Texture This artwork demonstrates an example of implied texture because the four figures in the picture have very long hair. I feel like their hair is an example because the artists made it into such detail that it looks like you can actual feel their hair, but really you cannot.
Meadow with Poppies, Szinyei Merse, Pál, 1896, From the collection of: Hungarian National Gallery
Organic Art I think this is an example of organic art because the meadow with the planted poppies is most likely man made. This definition was difficult to find because my definition of organic art would be like the viewing in the book, where the man put rocks into a spiral one by one.
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