He continued with extraordinary detailed fantasies of birds and flowers, and developed drawings in silverpoint with crayon.
He developed near-Surrealist fantasies apparently inspired by Hieronymus Bosch, and the Cubist ‘Brooklyn Bridge’, his best-known work.
A student of William Merritt Chase around 1900, he was a brilliant draftsman. He initiated American Futurism in 1913, then changed style again.
If Brunelleschi had introduced Cubism instead of perspective projection, would that have altered human visual perception?
Shows a selection of her paintings completed up to 1925, several influenced by Cézanne and Cubism.
With his many different styles and genres, from sketchy post-Impressionism to his mature Precisionism, he was nothing if not versatile and varied.
The monumental mural painted by Larsson was intended to be his greatest painting. It turned out to be his most controversial.
We will never know exactly what Cézanne intended, but he certainly showed it in his paintings of trees.
Is modernism different with respect to its use of visual tropes such as metonymy? The answer leads us to conclusions about the reliance of language and painting on metaphor and metonymy.
This series of articles set out to consider how faithfully landscape painters have tried to depict the views and objects that they paint, as the ‘truth’ of their painting.