Art Analysis Essay

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  • Art Analysis

    592 Words  | 3 Pages

    Art is how you express yourself, and everyone does it in their own way, in their own style. I chose to write about the two following art works because I believe they have so many similarities but are done in completely different ways. For this comparison and contrast assignment the two works of art I chose to write about are called; End “Mixed Media” by: Terry Peterson,shown in the art building at Shasta College, and Forlakeph “Mixed Media in a Glass Jar” by: Gioia Fonda, also shown in the art building

  • Art Analysis Of Laughing Rembrandt

    1268 Words  | 6 Pages

    is vibrating and the ups and downs of the laughter is painted with brush. Anti –shock rigid vest which is glossier represents the high energy period of time during twenties. Lively brushwork on copper makes the artwork wonderfully luminous. 2. Analysis of Form: Thinner brush is used for sketching curve lines blending together which resonance with not stable emotional state during early adulthood. The focal point is his lips as they are painted in a warmer color. In addition to lips, the forehead

  • A Christian Art Analysis

    509 Words  | 3 Pages

    As I write this post, a recent memory springs up in my mind. Earlier this year, my dad had an art show at the Steffen Thomas Museum focused on Christian Art. One afternoon, Chris and I decided to go over there so I could look at his show. I am always amazed at my dad's art and this was no exception. As we went from painting to painting, I could not imagine the countless hours he spent on each one of these paintings. However, our trip did not last countless hours as I looked over 30 paintings in

  • Abstract Art Analysis

    1039 Words  | 5 Pages

    Harry Hopkins was the savior of art culture during the Great Depression, as a matter of fact, Artists wasn’t originally included in the New Deal development. President Franklyn Roosevelt was not considering them as people who worked for a living, strangely enough, he placed Hopkins in charge of the program. He believed the artists had to generate earnings for their selves as well. The money they will spend in the economy will help create jobs. The government treated the artist like employees giving

  • Isolation In Art Analysis

    253 Words  | 2 Pages

    Like all art, there are endless ways for this piece to be interpreted evoking countless emotions depending on the experiences of the person. The goal of an artist, is to inspire thought and conversation, which this piece does beautifully. The best thing about snow, is how it can completely change the atmosphere of a scene. When I look at the piece, I can feel the cold and hear the deafening silence that comes with a winter storm. I love that snow can lead to some many sensations, from feeling cozy

  • Art Statue Analysis

    522 Words  | 3 Pages

    knowledge of the people the figures represented. There are subtle details in both art pieces that helps to convey the emotions without being too dramatic to the viewer. For example, the position of the art work’s hand or the slight leaning of the head. These may seem to be too inconspicuous to convey a message, but when one sees all these elements come together in the piece, it all makes sense. The main focus of these art pieces are the emotions they convey and not necessary the craftsmanship of the

  • Orlando Museum Of Art Analysis

    659 Words  | 3 Pages

    The museum I went to was the Orlando Museum of Art and the painting I choose to analysis is Soupe D’ane by Miquel Barcelo. This oil painting on canvas was made in 1992. Barcelo depicts donkeys in a bowl being made into soup. When I first saw this painting I saw bulls and explosions. But the more I looked at the painting the more I was able to try to understand it. The next thing I saw in the painting were bulls in a pin, all trying to escape the chaos happening in the pin. And finally, when I got

  • Analysis of Art

    1837 Words  | 8 Pages

    Title: Cuteness and Loneliness Life is full emotions like happiness and sadness. People sometimes feel happy, joyful, and cheerful, but sometimes sadness or depression. Edward Hopper and Takashi Nakamura draw their paintings to express different feelings. In Edward Hopper’s painting “Morning Sun” (1952), he displays the image of a woman looking outside alone in order to symbolize the woman’s feelings about “depression,” but also how she still has “hope” for her own life. On the other hand, in Takashi

  • Body Imagery In Art Analysis

    326 Words  | 2 Pages

    Hollander discusses a new tradition of painting half-length portraits and first leads the reader through the gradual move to more erotic and sensual images portrayed in artworks. She presents works by Titian and Tintoretto and explains that artists of the period portrayed real people in exotic poses, sometimes with bare-chested men or semi-exposed women’s breasts, and titled their works as mythical characters. Throughout the chapter, the author leads the reader through a variety of images that show

  • Cleveland Museum Of Art Analysis

    757 Words  | 4 Pages

    starring at paintings they don’t understand and reading the little cards with their description. After a while they get tired of walking around long hallways and finally decide to leave. On the other hand, the Gallery One at the Cleveland Museum of Arts is more than just a museum, it’s a fun and innovative environment that how Alexander explained, “… the intention of Gallery One was to transform visitors into participants, rather than passive observers.” (2014). When people get their hands on the