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From the Latest Issue of Fine Art Connoisseur
Announcing a collection of artworks that reflect how 15 painters have been inspired by the city of light, love, fashion, and art.
As increasing numbers of artists seek out traditional techniques in art and compete for prizes, the question of hierarchy may be worth visiting, if only to do this...
Ruttenberg's sculptural prowess delightfully breaks the boundaries between art, the urban environment, nature, dream, and reality.
“Inspirations for the Fourteen Stations of the Cross and Sacred Themes” aims to provide a glimpse into Peter Adams’ artistic process in developing the paintings, which included embarking on a journey to Jerusalem to create studies and plein air paintings of the Holy Land.
The gallery sought painters whose works displayed two specific qualities (see what they are in this preview).
Fine art historian and curator Angus Haldane will explore the nuances of British politics, religion, and fashion, and show the profound effect the civil conflict had on English society as depicted in portraits that hang at National Trust Properties.
Walter Franklin Lansil found some of his richest inspiration in this timeless city during the 1880s. See more of his work in this exhibition preview from the Whistler House Museum of Art.
Though Alexander Wilson had no background as an artist, he taught himself to draw accurate illustrations for the 76 hand-colored engraved and etched plates in his nine volumes of careful observations of the birds of the eastern United States.
Following in the tradition of Andrew Wyeth, this artist captured a slice of Americana through his own interpretive lens.
With a focus on buildings and other structures in Claude Monet’s (1840-1926) works, this is the first exhibition devoted to the artist’s relationship with architecture, and invites us to see the ‘Father of Impressionism” in an entirely new way.
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