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How to draw and paint step by step and videos tutorial learn from professional concept artists. D. Veiga - Coffee Art. Ibáñez | Museo Casa Ibáñez. Casey Baugh: Step-by-Step. Painter of the Soul: Isaak Levitan | March, by Isaak Levitan. 73 x 60 cm, oil on canvas, 1895. Tretyakov gallery, Moscow Earlier this year a Russian friend asked if I would make for her a copy of a painting by Isaak Levitan, an artist I had to admit I had never heard of. At a Van Gogh exhibition, to my irritation she had been dismissive of everything on display; she had kept her silence, but now her revenge was sweet – “then how on Earth can you call yourself a painter?”

The object of her interest, March, was a painting she had seen as a child in Moscow; I was told, above all, to make sure the sky was perfect. I should add, she was the first person for whom I had attempted to paint a life sized portrait, Sometimes I Still Dream of Amsterdam. Levitan’s March is beloved of stoic Russians for good reason: it shows the days when the long Russian winter finally gives way to Spring. Self portrait, 1880 It is light which most excites the eye and motivates the painter to seize the brush to capture its fleeting play over surfaces. The En Plein Air Zone with Eric Michaelsl. Trees - Part One I had a recent Facebook request to talk about painting trees. My first reaction was, “What’s so mysterious about painting trees?” But, the more I thought about it, the more I recognized that, for a pure landscape painter, none of the elements in the landscape are more personal to the artist than the trees. Furthermore, a landscape painter would have to exert some effort to get to places on earth where there were no trees visible.

Trees are the longest living organisms on Earth. It is conservatively estimated that there are more than 50,000 species of trees on earth. I live in Colorado at 6400 feet above sea level. Since Juniper and Pinon dominate the terrain that I frequently paint, I would be doing myself a disservice if I did not, at least, familiarize myself with these two species and their general characteristics. So how does one paint a tree? The only way to paint convincing trees is to understand them. Trees grow from the top, not the bottom. Happy Painting! Jacqueline Ridge and Joyce Townsend “John Singer Sargent's later portraits; The Artist's technique and materials ” Apollo Magazine, 1998.

Sargent's Method of Painting. Subject: Colors in Sargent's Pallete? From: Jim Niendorff" j im> Date: Mon, 03 Mar 2003 Hi Natasha, Great job on the JSS site! Having read about 5 books on JSS I have yet to come across any information on his palette. He obviously used ultramarine blue and burnt sienna to a great degree, but do you know what his standard palette consisted of? Thank you. Jim N. From: Natasha A very astute question, Jim -- though your not the first to ask. Subject: Sargent's Method -- article in American Artist magazine From: Judith Q Barnett j udit hq> Date: Fri, 9 Mar 2001 Natasha - Thank you for your wonderful website.

You might want to pass on the best on Sargents technique that I've ever come across. Subject: More in the 'APOLLO' From: Lucille Schur m izl> Date: Mon, 18 Nov 2002 I have a little more to add to the talk on American Artist Mag article on Sargent. Do you know how we could get a transcript or copy of the Apollo magazine? Sargent John Singer Painting Technique. Who has not known or seen at least one painting of the American master artist John Singer Sargent? John Singer Sargent is one of a few great artists I admire. Sargent started out as a portraitist, and gained lasting success by painting members of high society. He was also proficient at painting landscapes and other subject matters.

His paintings have such a transcendent, timeless quality that, even if you are not trying to emulate his style, you can learn much from him. Years ago, when I was an art student in Italy, our teacher asked us to study John Singer Sargent’s oil painting techniques. The point of this exercise was for us to mentally set aside the details.

We weren’t concerned with any ″secret color palette″ or what or how much paint he used in this or that painting. Some of his so-called ″secrets″ have actually been passed down throughout the centuries from the great Renaissance Masters. What is the secret to Sargent’s greatness? My Paint Box. Oil Painting: Malcolm T. Liepke: The Emotional Connection in Figure Paintings - The Oil Painting Blog - Blogs. With sold-out solo shows, numerous awards, and prominent collectors to his credit, Malcolm T. Liepke is considered one of the finest figure painters working today. by Lynne Moss Perricelli Malcolm T. Liepke attributes his success with his figure paitnings to making art that is both personal and universal.

“I see a girl with her head a certain way, and I find it telling, emotional, and I want to communicate that certain truth,” the Minneapolis-based artist says. Liepke paints only the subjects that interest him, and he works in the most time-effective manner possible, maintaining some 20 to 30 figure paintings in progress at once. To find his subjects, Liepke simply looks at the people around him. Usually the artist combines several ideas from the wall into one composition. At any given time Liepke could have up to 30 human figure paintings at this stage scattered around his studio. Clearly the move to fine art has fulfilled Liepke on many levels. About the ArtistMalcolm T. Michael Carson “Depth Perception” | Bonner David Galleries. Inspiration vs. Imitation By Dr. Clark David Olson Just where do artists draw their inspiration?

Landscape artists typically spend much time in nature. Still life artists work with composition by collecting vases, flowers, tables, and fabrics. But figurative artists gather their inspiration from people—people everywhere. But where should, and where can one draw the line between pure imitation and genuine inspiration? Indeed, various artistic movements and schools have begun and benefitted by artists collaborating toward different styles. Carson willing admits to being influenced in his figurative work by college roommates and artists Malcolm “Skip” Lipke and Milt Kobayashi, who obviously influenced each other.

Within the past two years, since he’s relocated from his native Minnesota to the Arizona desert, Michael notes that not only have his figurative subjects’ wardrobes changed, but he is aware of a shift in his color palette, using fewer colors to create a more sophisticated look. Contemporary Art - Michael Carson, American Artist. Beach Stripes The American contemporary artist Michael Carson graduated from the Minneapolis Institute of Art and Design in 1996. After having worked a while as a graphic artist, he started painting full time in 2001. His work is primarily figurative, the artist says:“I like the fact that the face can be such a subtle subject and one brush stroke can be the difference in the feel of the entire piece.

That gives me the ability to work in one subject matter and still find that I learn something new in every painting. The artist has had several solo shows, his artwork can be found in private and corporate collections throughout the United States. Far and Away Backstage Yellow Blues Either Way The Morning Light Lady in the Blue Window In Tune Yellow Blessings Girl in Green Chair Yellow Stripes Piano Bar Beach Music Nude Girl On Red Chair Pokerface The River Card Black Jack Learning the Change Trio Green Wall Undressing Back The Crooner Sponsored Links -->

Tip: Painting With a Knife. Painting with a knife is a bit like spreading icing on a cake. Although a painting knife can be used with any paint, it is most effective with paint that is relatively stiff, like butter or icing (such as, oil and acrylic paints). As you might imagine, knives produce quite a different texture and effect than do brushes. For instance, knives are excellent at applying thick impasto strokes, creating sweeping areas of clean color, and making tiny shapes as well. Painting with a knife is not particularly difficult to learn. In fact, some aspects of painting are greatly simplified when using a knife. Here is how you paint using a knife: Mix your paint as you normally do using a palette knife. Fundamentos de pintura: RETRATO A ESPÁTULA (ejemplo) RETRATO A ESPÁTULA (ejemplo) 17 comentarios: Irenita16 febrero, 2011Gracias Raquel !

ResponderEliminarElias Peña Salvador16 febrero, 2011y tienen que ser los mismos colores que del collage , o se puede tratar con distintos matices¿ResponderEliminarRAQ17 febrero, 2011Si, tienen que ser los del collage, porque es el boceto para practicar mezclas dadas (no inventadas)ResponderEliminarCarla Alcolea18 febrero, 2011Tiene que ser por planos o se pueden fundir los colores? Se puede hacer a óleo? Cargar más... Entrada más recienteEntrada antiguaPágina principal Suscribirse a: Enviar comentarios (Atom) EL FORO: Pintores en Madrid:Te recomiendo la misma cinta de Borreguero ,como no lo…Pintores decoradores Madrid:Que va pasar con esta web?

Alumnos 2009/10▼ Alumnos 2008/09▼ MUSEOS,GALERÍAS, Revistas digitales de arte y ARTISTAS formados en el CES Felipe II▼ PROYECTOS, un ejemplo de uso de tics para exposición de los bitácoras de docentes y alumnos▼ diseño, ilustración Seguidores IBSN de este blog Archivo del blog. Fundamentos de pintura: COLLAGE (estudio de planos y carnación) (alum. 10/11 entrega 10 enero)

Presentación: formato y disposición: realizar el collage en una mitad de papel Basic 70 x 50 Preferencias de encaje: "primer plano" o "primerísimo primer plano" (El retrato fotográfico, planos: AQUÍ) Mira estos ejemplos... Retrato desde pintura (cualquier personaje) Interpretación Jonathan Yeo Collage desde foto: Intrerpretación J.

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