By Dan Segar | Pretentiousness, confusion and obscurity for self-proclaimed hipsters.
Caribou or American rein-deer, Plate 126 from John Jame’s Audubon’s The viviparous quadrupeds of North America v.02, 1847.
oil on linen 100-120 cm october 2017
thunderstruck9:Edward Wadsworth (British, 1889-1949), Convoy, 1941. Tempera on canvas mounted on panel, 38 x 53.5 cm
Edward Wadsworth (British, 1889-1949), <i>Convoy</i>, 1941. Tempera on canvas mounted on panel, 38 x 53.5 cm.
Frank Stella<p>Star of Persia II, 1967.
The Teletrips of Alala<br>Illustrated by Nicole Claveloux<br>1970<p>Looks like Peter Max
Edmund Leighton (1852-1922)<br>“God Speed!”<br>Oil on canvas<br>Currently in a private collection<p>The woman depicted is tying a red sash around the knight’s arm, which he is meant to return, a medieval custom which assured both parties that they would be reunited, alive, and well.
<b>3 Awabi (Abalone) Divers by Utamaro (ca. 1790)</b>
<b>Le Corbusier</b>, <i>Still Life</i>
Julius Woeltz (American, 1911-1956), Windows, 1935. Oil on canvas, 32 x 25 ¾ in.
thunderstruck9:Maxfield Parrish (American, 1870-1966), Peaceful Valley (Homestead), 1952. Oil on panel, 58.4 x 47 cm
Maxfield Parrish (American, 1870-1966), <i>Peaceful Valley (Homestead)</i>, 1952. Oil on panel, 58.4 x 47 cm.
Francis Bacon<p>Landscape, South of France, 1952
Statue of the God Horus as a Falcon (basalt, 52 x 48.5 x 18.7 cms). Ptolemaic Period, ca. 305-30 BC. Now in the Art Institute of Chicago, Illinois.
design-is-fine:Julio Le Parc, Four plate from La Longue Marche, 1974. Published by Denise René, Paris. Via Skinner
Julio Le Parc, Four plate from La Longue Marche, 1974. Published by Denise René, Paris. Via Skinner.
Ellsworth Kelly - <i>Orange White</i> (1963)
<b>SASSETTA</b><br>Marriage of St Francis to Lady Poverty<br>1437-44<br>Panel, 88 x 52 cm<br>Musée Condé, Chantilly
<i>Silver and Gold by William Russell Flint, 1930</i>
<i>Chickens in a winter garden 🐔</i><p><i>by Lucy Grossmith</i>
<b>Mark Rothko</b>, <i>green over blue</i>, 1956
Size: 177x151 cm<br>Medium: oil, panel, tempera
Very interesting, where?
The Penitent (1876). William A. Bouguereau (French, 1825-1905). Oil on canvas. Laing Art Gallery.<p>Gold jewellery indicates this woman’s former life of worldly pleasure. Her black robes show the religious way of life she has since taken up. The image was probably meant to suggest Mary Magdalene, who was the best-known penitent woman for Victorian viewers. According to the Bible, she repented of her previous immoral way of life, and was with Jesus when he died on the cross.