Pictures Of Walls
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Art & Culture Online
Yesterday we featured the National Gallery of Art’s site NGA Images, where you can download 25,000 high-quality digital images of that museum’s works of art. Today, why not have a look at Google Art Project? Though we’ve posted about it before, you’ll want to check out its slick new redesign — not to mention its expanded collection, which now includes more than 40,000 works of art from over 250 museums. 40,000 Artworks from 250 Museums, Now Viewable for Free at the Redesigned Google Art Project
A few weeks back we posted about Filip Dujardin’s digitally manipulated buildings, which gave buildings found in and around Ghent, Belgium an Escherian spin. Victor Enrich Creates Playful And Surreal Architecture Fictions
Collaborative Arts Community
illegal-art.org :: a project of Stay Free! magazine
Blog creado por enkil - Barcelona Ilustración/Pintura 2010-2013 Danilo Martinis Harold Muñoz Todo Enlaces – Links
Beverly Semmes Beverly Semmes is an internationally recognized artist who has been showing her work since 1990. Her first exhibitions were two concurrent project rooms at PS1 and Artist’s Space in New York City. Other early exhibitions included a large installation at the Southeastern Center for Contemporary Art in Winston-Salem, N.C. and a room-scaled work made for the Institute of Contemporary Art in Philadelphia. By the mid-1990s, she was exhibiting work across the United States and in Europe. European projects at this time included solo shows at such major venues as the Camden Arts Centre in London; the Pecci Museum in Prato, Italy; and the Irish Museum of Modern Art in Dublin.
RAW:natural born artists
Carpeaux Jean-Baptiste, Flore, détail, haut-relief, terre cuite, 1873, Paris, musée du Louvre département des Sculptures, © P. Philibert1/27 Laie de Cahors ; époque gallo-romaine ; Saint-Germain-en-Laye, musée d'archéologie nationale © Loïc Hamon2/27 Moiroux, asseau, acier fondu et bois taillé, Bourg-en-Bresse, musées des Pays de l'Ain, © Georges Alves ; Reproduction soumise à autorisation3/27 Liotard Jean-Etienne, M. Levett et Mlle Hélène Glavany en costume turc, huile sur carton, vers 1740, Paris ; musée du Louvre département des Peintures, © Michèle Bellot, R.G. Ojeda, P.
Fine art Fine art, from the 17th century on, has meant art forms developed primarily for aesthetics, distinguishing them from applied arts that also have to serve some practical function. Historically, the five main fine arts were painting, sculpture, architecture, music and poetry, with minor arts including drama and dance. Today, the fine arts commonly include additional forms, including film, photography, conceptual art, and printmaking. However, in some institutes of learning or in museums, fine art and frequently the term fine arts (pl.) as well, are associated exclusively with visual art forms. The word "fine" does not so much denote the quality of the artwork in question, but the purity of the discipline.
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