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Caravaggio Famous Paintings The Cardsharps print
The Cardsharps
Michelangelo Merisi da Caravaggio
14x11 Fine-Art Print


Irisfamous paintig Vincent Van Goh poster
Iris (on special paper / Editor's Cho...
Vincent Van Gogh
31x23 Premium Art...
Famous impressionist art Madame Monet & Her Son Artprint
Madame Monet & Her Son
Claude Monet
8x11 Fine-A...
Famous Art Work Cubism Picasso Maternity
Pablo Picasso
16x21 Fine-...
Peter Paul Ruens Famous Head of a Boy Poster
Head of a Boy
Peter Paul Rubens
14x18 Fine-...
Famous Abtract Artist Joan Miro
Joan Miro
15x19 Fine-...
Buy A Dancer Adjusting her Shoe at
A Dancer Adjusting her Shoe
Edgar Degas
31x23 Fine-Art Print
The Seine at Asnieres from Pierre Renoir Poster
The Seine at Asnieres
Pierre-Auguste Renoir
27x19 Fine-Art Print
Subrealism master Dali Person at the Window Artwork Poster
Person at the Window
Salvador Dali
23x31 Fine-...
Famous Leonardo Mona Lisa Print
Mona Lisa
Leonardo Da Vinci
24x32 Fine-...
Famous Kettle Glass and Plate with Fruit Paul Cesanne Print
Kettle Glass and Plate with Fruit
Paul Cezanne
20x16 Fine-Art Print
The Bathers, 1898 Paul Gaugin Art Print
The Bathers, 1898
Paul Gauguin
35x24 Fine-Art Print
Die Junfrau Gustav Klint famous art work
Die Jungfrau
Gustav Klimt
24x36 Wall ...
Madonna with Child and Two Angels fampous filipinno lipi art work
Madonna with Child and Tw...
Filippino Lippi
23x31 Fine-...
School of Athens famus raphael painting print
School of Athens
36x26 Fine-Art Print
Flower Festival: Feast of Santa Anita, 1931 Festival de Las Flores Rivera
Flower Festival: Feast of...
Diego Rivera
29x42 Fine-...
Night Watch Rembrand Van Rijm poster of famous painting
Night Watch
Rembrandt Van Rijn
30x24 Fine-Art Print
Famous Von Menzel painting print Guests at Table
Guests at Table
Adolph Von Menzel
23x31 Fine-...
De Goya famous Nude Maja art print
Nude Maja
Francisco De Goya
38x22 Fine-Art Print
Houses in Munich Wasilly Kandinky painting print
Houses in Munich
Wassily Kandinsky
31x23 Fine-Art Print
Marc Chagal Autumn in the Village painting
Autumn in the Village
Marc Chagall
26x32 Fine-...
Lake George, Autumn of Georgia O Keffe Art Pster
Lake George, Autumn, 1927
Georgia O`Keeffe
39x24 Fine-Art Print
Personda en la Muerte from Famous Frida Kalo Poster
Personda en la Muerte
Frida Kahlo
18x24 Fine-...
Red Fuji / Fine Wind Clear Morning Katsuhika Hokusal
Red Fuji / Fine Wind Clear Morning
Katsushika Hokusai
31x23 Fine-Art Print

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Painting Styles (*GNU License)

Painting styles can be characterized by the method of application (loose or tight) or by referring to the art movement that most closely matches the predominant characteristics that the painting expresses.

 Artist Natalia Lialina Spiritual Painting


The word realism is used in several of the liberal arts; particularly painting, literature, and philosophy. It is also used in international relations.

In the visual arts and literature, realism is a mid-19th century movement, which started in France. The realists sought to render everyday characters, situations, dilemmas, and events; all in an "accurate" (or realistic) manner. Realism began as a reaction to romanticism, in which subjects were treated idealistically. Realists tended to discard theatrical drama and classical forms of art to depict sometimes ugly or commonplace subjects, sometimes even a moral message.

Impressionism was a 19th century art movement, which began as a private association of Paris-based artists who exhibited publicly in 1874. The movement was named after Claude Monet's Impression, soleil levant (1873); the term being coined by critic Louis Leroy.
"A girl with a watering can" by Renoir, 1876
Impressionism as Painting Technique
The Impressionist approach to painting is usually identified with a strong concern for light in its changing qualities, often with an emphasis on the effects of a particular passage of time.
Impressionism is still widely practiced today, and a variety of successive movements were influenced by it. Painters who showed in the Impressionist Artist exhibitions: 
Eugene Boudin, Mary Cassatt, Gustave Caillebotte, Camille Corot, Edgar Degas, Henri de Fantin-Latour, Edouard Manet, Claude Monet, Berthe Morisot, Camille Pissarro, Pierre-Auguste Renoir, Alfred Sisley, Pigeons have been trained to distinguish between cubist and impressionist paintings; see discrimination abilities of pigeons for details. - Online Art Supplies  

Pointillism is a style of painting in which non- primary colors are generated, not by the mixing of pigments in the palette nor by using pigments directly, but by the visual mixing of points of primary colors, placed in close proximity to each other.

When viewed from a distance, the points or dots cannot be distinguished, and blend optically into each other. This means that with the same set of primaries, pointillists generate a different range of colors when compared to artists using traditional colors or color-mixing techniques.

The result is sometimes described as brighter or purer since the eye does the mixing and not the brush. An explanation for this could be sought in the subtractive and additive theories of color.


Cubism was an avant-garde art movement that revolutionised European painting and sculpture in the early 20th century. The essence of cubism is that instead of viewing subjects from a single, fixed angle, the artist breaks them up into a multiplicity of facets, so that several different aspects/faces of the subject can be seen simultaneously.

It began in 1906 with two artists -- Georges Braque (French) and Pablo Picasso (Spanish) -- who were living in the Montmartre Quarter of Paris, France. They met in 1907, and worked together closely until World War I broke out in 1914.

The term "cubism" was first used by the French art critic Louis Vauxcelles in 1908. ("bizarre cubiques" = cubes). Afterwards the term was in wide use but the two creators of cubism refrained from using it for a long time.

"Woman with a guitar" by Braque, painted 1913Picasso and Braque were great innovative artists in search of new ways to express space and form in painting. They were influenced by Paul Cezanne, African tribal art and Iberian sculpture. First they worked alongside one another (1906-1909 pre-cubism) and then started to work hand in hand to further advance their concepts into what was later termed analytical cubism (autumn 1909 - winter 1911/1912), a style in which densely patterned near-monchrome surfaces of incomplete directional lines and modelled forms constantly play against one another.

Abstract Art

Abstract art is now generally understood to mean art that does not depict objects in the natural world, but instead uses shapes and colours in a non-representational or non-objective way. In the early 20th century, the term was more often used to describe art, such as Cubist and Futurist art, that does represent the natural world, but does so by capturing something of its immutable intrinsic qualities rather than by imitating its external appearance. See Abstraction.

Abstract pattern making has an ancient history dating back to the earliest decorations on textiles, pottery and so on. However, the idea that the arrangement of shapes and colours is not simply to be understood as design, but as fine art dates from the nineteenth century when photography began to make the illustrative function of visual art obsolete. Even before the widespread use of photography some artists, such as James McNeill Whistler were placing greater emphasis on visual sensation than the depiction of objects. Whistler argued that art should concern itself with the harmonious arrangement of colours, just as music deals with the harmonious arrangement of sounds. Whistler's painting Nocturne in Black and Gold (1875) is often seen as a major move towards abstraction. Later artists such as Wassily Kandinsky argued that modern science dealt with dynamic forces, revealing that matter was ultimately spiritual in character. Art should display the spiritual forces behind the visual world. Wassily Kandinsky and Kasimir Malevich are generally seen as the first fully abstract artists. Kandinky's art is sometimes called 'soft edged', while Malevich's is 'hard edged'. This distinction is repeated in later abstract artists. The blurred, dynamic lines and colors used by Kandinsky developed into Abstract Expressionism, which the use of overlapping or interacting geometrical forms is found in the work of Piet Mondrian and many later artists such as the op artists of the 1960s.


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in the cultural historical sense is generally defined as the new artistic and literary styles that emerged in the decades before 1914 as artists rebelled against traditional efforts to portray reality as accurately as possible (leading to Impressionism and Cubism ) and writers explored new forms.

The beginning of modernism 1890–1910
Initially the movement can be described as a rejection of tradition, and facing problems from a fresh perspective based on current ideas and techniques. Thus Gustav Mahler considered himself a "modern" composer and Gustave Flaubert's made his famous remark that, "It is essential to be thoroughly modern in ones tastes." The rejection of tradition by the Impressionist movement, makes it one of the first artistic movements to be seen, in retrospect, as a modern movement. In literature the symbolist movement would have a tremendous influence on the development of the Modern movement, because of its focus on sensation. Philosophically, the break with tradition by Nietzsche and Freud provides a key underpinning of the movement going forward: to begin again from first principles, abandoning previous definitions and systems. This wave of the movement generally stayed within late 19th century norms of presentation, often its practitioners regarded themselves as reformers rather than revolutionaries.





Michelangelo Merisi da Caravaggio
Vincent Van Gogh
Claude Monet
Pablo Picasso
Peter Paul Rubens
Joan Miro
Edgar Degas
Pierre-August Renoir
Salvador Dali
Leonardo da Vinci
Paul Cezanne
Paul Gauguin
Gustav Klimt
Filippino Lippi
Raphael Rafaello Santi
Diego Rivera
Rembrandt Van Rijn
Adolph Von Menzel
Francisco De Goya
Wassily Kandinsky
Marc Chagall
Georgia O'Keeffe
Katsushika Hokusai
Frida Kahlo
Paul Klee
Andrew Wyeth
Henri Matisse
Roaul Dufy
Francois Boucher
Andre Derain
Pieter Brueghel the Younger
Mary Cassatt
Edvard Munch
John William Waterhouse
Pierre Bonnard
Andy Warhol

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