Here he met his good friend, Amadeo Modigliani. Modigliani was and Italian painter and sculptor who mainly worked in the styles of fauvism and cubism of figures. Although Rivera is known for his frescoes, there was a short time between 1913 and 1917 where he devoted his work solely to the style of cubism. Cubism at this time was big in Paris, where Rivera was currently studying. Here he met the father of cubism, Pablo Picasso.
His eye and nose can be seen right above the mustache. At the bottom of the painting, there is a white piece of paper and after locating that; you would be able to see his hand. The Man with a Pipe represents the interior of a dimly lit, smoke-filled café. In July of 1911, Pablo left Paris and started to head towards Ceret in southwestern France. Once in Ceret, a man named Braque joined Picasso and the two of them pained works in intense dialogue.
You could take notice of the man by his white sleeve on his left arm which is extending from the right side of the border holding the decapitated head by the hair. And a right arm that appeared at the bottom right corner. The arms have a darker skin tone than Salome and the blood veins are clearly visible which shows that the arms are belonged to a mysterious man. The drapery on Salome is soft and a bit shiny from the illumination of the light source which shows a bit of classical influence. This also shows the great use of the color with the oil paints.
When he felt he had the right image he would then project the slide onto a canvas and pencil in both lines and details. The reason why Goings was so amazingly talented is because he could paint the photograph with such profound detail that the audience would be able to see detail that they would typically not be able to see in reality. "My paintings are about light, about the way things look in their environment and especially about how things look painted. Form, color and space are at the whim of reality, their discovery and organization is the assignment of the realist painter." The painting called Ralphs Diner (1982) is a great example of the vivid detail he used with light color and texture.
Specific areas under the wings are carved out creating hollow openings. His spine is clearly highlighted. At his sides, several pockets are visible adding character to his torso. His right leg is positioned slightly in front of the left. His legs look lifeless with no muscle definition.
Roderick Bright Professor Hutchinson Art Appreciation April 23, 2013 Cubism: Picasso vs. African sculpture Cubism is an early-20th-century avant-garde art movement pioneered by Georges Braque and Pablo Picasso. A primary influence that led to Cubism was the representation of three-dimensional form which were displayed in a retrospective at the 1907 Salon d'Automne. In Cubist artwork, objects are analyzed, broken up and reassembled in an abstracted form instead of depicting objects from one viewpoint, the artist depicts the subject from a multitude of viewpoints to represent the subject in a greater context. A style of painting Picasso developed along with Georges Braque using brownish and neutral colors. Both artists took apart objects and "analyzed" them in terms of their shapes.
Cynthia Zuniga The Dismission of Adam and Even from Paradise The Dismission of Adam and Eve from Paradise is a painting by Henry Fuseli. The artwork is in oil on canvas. Henry Fuseli painted around 1796 to 1799. The painting is in the collection of The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston. The label states, “ 1799 Henry opened temporary exhibition called the Milton Gallery with 40 paintings.” The dimensions of the painting or size are about 5 ft high and 2 feet wide.
Tessa Davis English 1001 TR Dr. Pat MacEnulty 17 October 2011 A Family at Home Through a Painting It’s hard not to admire the Romare Bearden exhibition. His style of the 1930’s in each work of art sticks in the viewer’s head. The paintings can suck the viewers into the social issues that he creates by a stroke of a brush or maybe using his collage techniques. He defines himself as an artist by creating visual recollections of the south drawn from both memories and stories passed from generations. He could easily be defined as an adventurous painter.
The back ground underneath the sun is a hazy pink with the depiction of a man’s outlined face horizontal to the man’s back. His eyes are a bright blue with no nose, a white oval mouth with knives or scalpels placed on his mouth and behind his head. What is interesting is the top portion of his head also looks like the profile of another man, eye included. The elephant is white at the bottom left. It has forward-looking eyes and the trunk wraps around the man’s leg asking to him not leave.
Formal Analysis Of Art Lillian M. Floyd ART/101 Shelly Scott- Harmon February 6, 2013 * * After viewing Van Gogh’s Starry Night and Sol LeWitt’s Wall Drawing No.681 both artist has their own technique of using lines in their compositions. How does artist use lines to show their personalities and their views on the world? To Van Gogh nature is compelling and formidable as God himself and with him being mentally unstable this was evident by the way he used lines in his painting which is strong and black. The swirls in the night sky are strong as a possible indication of his views of God’s and nature’s power. Van Gogh’s view of the world was simple for he looked at it as uncontrolled as evident through his use of lines and swirls in his painting.