This shows that Grès was able to design ordinary pieces as well as venture in the opposite direction and create more unique designs. Madame Grès also adopted some of her fashion techniques from another culture, which made her designs both sophisticated and interesting in the eyes of consumers as well as other designers. Grès’s unique style makes her the amazing designer she is remembered as
The artists of the abstract expressionist movement insisted that art should look like the inward expression of the artist and also emphasize emotional expression and freedom. Abstract expressionists place importance on the gestural application of paint. The abstract expressionist style is vulnerable to viewer interpretation as it is non representational art. This is essentially what made the abstract expressionist art distinct from the traditional art of the 1940s and 1950s. "Spontaneity, gestural brushstrokes, non objective imagery, and fields of intense color characterize Abstract Expropssonism.
As an abstract expressionist, de Kooning’s artworks were and are considered a part of his being, and yet in his essay “Legend: Willem de Kooning,” Wormser restrains himself from describing de Kooning’s pieces because to do so would be to identify de Kooning – to leave room for misinterpretation. Even if Wormser were to know exactly how to interpret the artwork – since he was confident enough to write an essay as a narrative monologue that interprets de Kooning’s stream of consciousness – describing an abstract, surreal piece of art is to try to explain color to a blind man, or to ask a dog to see rainbows in color; it would be impossible, especially when the piece of art is a painting from the century of the shattered frame where the artwork is continually being reinvented and reinterpreted in people’s minds. However, despite not explicitly describing de Kooning’s paintings, Wormser describes what other painters see in de Kooning’s work when he says, “they realize something exquisite is present. They realize that there is more sensitivity than anyone might know what to do with” (210). Correspondingly, Womser suggest that de Kooning’s painting embrace a certain delicacy and naivety that seem to “engage everything through the medium of
In as much as the clothing of the subjects of the painting in both cases demonstrates affluence and association with the middle class of the renaissance society, both Bronzino and Rubens chose to give their characters clothing of relatively darker colors. These colors are perfectly amalgamated within the context of soft lines bringing a visual appeal. In as much as Rubens uses maroon in the painting of the lower part of her wife’s dress, this color is not as bright as others like red would have been, and is equally dominates by the black and dark green color used to paint the major part of the attire and the vegetation in the background respectively. In the same manner, Bronzino draped both Eleanor and her son in darker clothing and golden laces and jewelry. Both artists use a significant style of the renaissance period where the chosen colors help in moderating the hues of the surrounding (Sayre, 2012).
Sanzio’s works focused on the perfection of grace and spatial geometry. He based his work on the influential works of Leonardo da Vinci and Michelangelo. He favored the pyramidal composition Leonardo used on the “Mona Lisa”, Leonardo’s new sfumato technique, and Michelangelo's new form of emotion. His works suggested specifically in his proclivity for highly investigative modes. It also reflected as one of the fundamental components of neoclassicism later near the end of the Renaissance.
This is what was said: o “It was a retrospective progression of his paintings, tracing the path from his beginnings in the Dutch traditional style to his abstract paintings, firmly establishing the artist’s pivotal role in the international art world’s move toward abstraction. He had reached his goal, but he did not stand still: he continued to explore the relationship between lines and blocks of color, achieving an ever-increasing purity in his paintings.”
His greatest contribution to art is the cultivation of the modern art concept, known as 'impressionism'(Claude Monet, 2004). It is an artistic philosophy which changed the then accepted perception of color and light.His artistic style is characterized by the use of feathery strokes of the paint brush to depict the play of light with respect to the time. He believed that depicting 'time' in a painting is more important than the 'plot', and was interested in using his painting to capture the feel of the moment. As per Monet "One does not paint countryside, a view, a figure. One paints an impression of an hour of the day (Brussat and Brussat, n.d.)."
However, we can find a sense of peace and order in his work. Perhaps, he wanted to escape from the reality by creating his new world on canvas. Mondrian influenced by Van Gogh. He applied impressionist techniques in his early work, such as still life sketches and landscapes. He used pure colors and expressive brushstrokes under the influence of Luminism, Pointillism and Fauvism.
In sculpture, the types of the Duisburg-born creator Wilhelm Lehmbruck (1881-1919) were (and still are) elegant. the most contribution of art movement to "modern art" was to popularize the thought of perspicacity in painting and sculpture, and to indicate that depictive art might licitly embrace subjective
He combined all these elements with his own characteristics and developed to form his own style. In general, Rubens's appropriate handling of sketches relationship, and the manner he adopted of light and shade give a strong sense of volume in his landscape paintings; brilliant colors, flow composition and full structure make his landscape paintings full of magical visual effects; arc and swirling "Baroque" Rhythm which all-encompassing display eternal change. Rubens's aroque world, is a beautiful, boast, full of flesh world representative of the imperial power. Yet, Poussin considered Rationality above all else, He admired humans and nature, rather than the king. Poussin balanced the Baroque and Classicism, his landscape painting are serene, noble, and have a sense of order, to depict Idealized landscape painting and eventually developed classical