Once in Ceret, a man named Braque joined Picasso and the two of them pained works in intense dialogue. The style that Picasso used at those times was a style called “Analyst Cubist” and he was also inspired by African sculpture, fauvism, and other art forms. Objective Analysis: The most important principle of design that Picasso uses in The Man with a Pipe is a rhythm called visual rhythm, which is done by the repetition of the scores and brush marks. There is also a sense of balance that can be seen by the
Instead, they placed more emphasis on the “structure, content, and formal order” ("Impressionism & post-impressionism,"). They liked to use unnatural colors and use geometric shapes, unlike the Impressionist’s use of soft lines and natural colors. Also, instead of painting outdoors to capture the moment, Post-Impressionist painted in a studio, and their paintings were based on the emotion and concept of the artist (Emelda, 2011). Like the Impressionists, however, they believed the originality of the painting was important. Like many artists of the 1880’s, the Post-Impressionist wanted to portray “emotion and intellect as well as the visual imagery” ("Post impressionist,").
Monet and Van Gogh chose the subject of sunflowers for two of their most famous still life paintings and even though both depict the same type of flower, their painting styles are completely different. Van Gogh was considered to be more post-impressionist than Monet. Van Gogh was also considered to be an expressionist. Van Gogh moved to France and rented a house and began panting seaside landscapes, portraits and the Sunflower series. His paintings reveal his emotions and sensations and are expressionist in nature.
Similar to brushstroke, the line in Matisse’s painting is very fluid and smooth and creates solid figures by the boundaries between colors. In Kandinsky’s painting the lines are very coarse and random. Also, the spacing in the paintings is very different. In Matisse’s painting, the placement of the people is well balanced and spaced out throughout the painting. In addition, though Matisse’s colors are very flat, he creates space through the
Visually the painting is two dimensional, not a lot of depth and shadowing giving it a flat appearance. At first the painting did seem to be flat but upon closer inspection the painting was textured. Especially on sections where the artist would apply heavy wide strokes in some areas more than others using lines that are thick and bold and causing the paint to rise from the board. The artwork looked simple in my opinion, there was not a lot of detail, use of just primary colors and some secondary colors, and with red being the emphasis. The objects in the artwork are independent in nature with minor overlapping but with detail applied to the individual objects.
Though the styles of the paintings are nothing alike, both were created with paint and brushes on canvas. The first work, “The Boating Party,” was actually painted by the hands of a man with crippling arthritis. It is amazing what one may overcome to create such beauty. Though the two paintings are functional in a typical sense, both evoke an intellectual function. Both works make you think.
While he does occasionally make drawings and small watercolours out of doors, his best work is usually completed in the studio. Although the photographs serve as useful reminders, memory is the liberating force which allows him to reach a more conceptual level in his paintings.' ‘A skin of burden is depicted in The histrionic wayfarer, clothed in the tools to sustain the intrigue of a abstract survey. Provisions, art materials, books, papers, bedding, compass and maps, all for the journey through the landscape of the artist’s mind, accompanied by Smudge, the critic and guide of the whole
That may be partly because he specialized in the relatively modest medium of watercolor. But more important, unlike, Georgia O'Keeffe, he was not a strong image maker. But it is his sophisticated play with abstraction and the process of painting rather than imaginative vision or emotional resonance that distinguishes his art. Examining Marin’s paintings shows the amazing imaginative range and technical spontaneity that Marin brought to etchings, oils, and especially watercolors — which comprise 80% of his known works. Marin’s highly individual style was a combination from the precedents of Paul Cézanne, German Expressionism, and early Cubism.
Cézanne did not agree with the Impressionistic trait of portraying the world through light, instead, he built up images by a generous use of color. Cézanne would distort objects and his works would often consist of numerous viewpoints on the one canvas. Cézanne worked with and was greatly influenced by other Impressionists he associated with, including Degas, Monet, Pissarro and Renoir. From the very beginning Cezanne showed aspects of Abstract and Cubism in his works. Cezanne also admired Romantic painter, Eugene Delacroix, who used color instead of lines to define objects; this inspired him to begin his quest for composition using color alone.
Artists of the Impressionism Era used strokes that were short and visible, which included smears, dots, and commas. Impressionists wanted to capture the essence of their subjects. Some say that Claude Monet’s painting, “Impression, Sunrise”, gave this era its name, but there was a critic that stated that the piece was an “impression” and not quite a finished piece of art. (Claude Monet, 2015). A2: Post Impressionism The Post Impressionism Era began between 1880 and 1910.