Posts filled under #arthistorian

#Ankostik Resim :zellikle

#Ankostik Resim :zellikle Eski #Yunanllarda uygulanan renkli resim tekniidir. #Balmumu iinde eritilen boyalar, scak bir halde srlerek bu teknik yaplr. Resim yaplacanda bu boyalar scak bir boya paleti zerinde eritilir ve mumlu boyalar kuruduktan sonra katlar, bylece ok belirgin renkler elde edilir. Boyay yaymak iin ise stlm bir demir kullanlr. #fallow @HSTRYOFART #art #arthistorynerd #arthistory #arthistorian #sanat #tarihi #sanat #sanattoplumicindir #sanatsanaticindir #sanattarihi #turkey #mosque #trkiye #kendiobjektifimden #photography #photo #photographer #lol #love #instalove #instalike #drawing #illustration

Kah karm gkyzne lemi seyr

Kah karm gkyzne lemi seyrederim... Kah inerim yeryzne lem beni seyreder kime ne? Nesimi'ye sordular ki yarin ile ho musun? Ho olaym, olmayaym. O yar benim kime ne? Sofular haram demiler bu aka...Ben doldurur ben ierim. Gnah benim kime ne? #yeldayalaman #sanattarihi #arthistorian #nesimi #ak

The Countess of Castiglio

The Countess of Castiglione, a Piedmontese noblewoman named Virginia Oldoini (1837-1899), who lobbied for Italian unification, became a favorite of the emperor Napoleon III, and advised Otto von Bismarck to avoid a formal occupation of Paris at the end of the Franco-Prussian War, was the subject and motivating force of a series of interesting photographs that presagein concept and realizationsocial media imagery. The photographer Pierre-Louis Pierson photographed her many times, and he and the countess produced historical reconstructions, images of literature, fetishistic images of her own feet, and "art images" that retain their power to express the nature of the "photographic glance." HereCastiglione-like, albeit out in the fieldI pose as Shakespeare's Ophelia from "Hamlet," having entered the water and finished my lay, about to sink. We wanted to recreate the scene in a way that might evoke Millais' Pre-Raphaelite image of the event, without attempting simply to copy it. The photo by William Guth blurs the lines between water and sky, as Ophelia is said to have climbed toward the former and fallen into the latter in her last moments. I am wearing an Edwardian wedding dress, a beautiful tulle and lace creation; some of the lace was damaged before I wore it and it is being repaired, so no vintage dresses were harmed in this production! . #shakespeare #ophelia #arthistory #arthistorian #1910svintage #1910s #hamlet #truevintage #truevintageootd #1910sdress #vintageweddingdress #edwardian #edwardiandress #edwardianfashion #preraphaelite #preraphaelitebrotherhood #history #castiglione #countessofcastiglione #francoprussianwar

Auvers-sur-Oise (Francia)

Auvers-sur-Oise (Francia) en 1890, el pintor neerlands, Vicent van Gogh. Considerado por muchos como uno de los m5ximos exponentes del postimpresionismo. Van Gogh fue una persona autodidacta, teniendo una fuerte inclinacidn hacia el dibujo, realizando alrededor de unos 1.600. En nuestra p5gina web puedes encontrar varias obras de este gran artista: -El dormitorio en Arls -Los girasoles -La noche estrellada -Lo que no sabias sobre Vicent Van Gogh #vicentvangogh#vangogh#artist#arte#art#postimpresionismo #taldiacomohoy#gogh#pintura#picture#historiadelarte#historyofart #arthistorian#arthistory#lacamaradelarte

After realizing that the

After realizing that the world within the canvas is a totally separate reality from what people experience, Paul Czanne became obsessed with apple still-lifes and decided to get real weird with it. Czanne basically threw the rules of classical perspective right in the trash. Because he was so far ahead of his time, people didnt really get Czanne for a while. Hailed as a genius by some, like Mary Cassatt, and misunderstood by many others, Czanne had his first one-man show in France in 1895. Like many great artists, Czanne did not receive critical acclaim until after his death. We really owe it to the genius of early collectors like Helen Birch Bartlett, who began collecting works by Matisse, Picasso, and Seurat, as well as Czanne, in the early 1920s after the introduction of modern art to America. After Helens death in 1926, Frederic gave their whole collection to the Art Institute of Chicago, which established the Helen Birch Bartlett Memorial Collection the first ever collection of modern European art to be put on permanent display in an American museum. . . . . . . #arthistory #museums #artmuseum #museumlover #historiadelarte #kunstgeschichte #storiadellarte #instamuseum #culturegram #historyofart #museumlove #arthistorystudent #arthistorynerd #museumlife #artlove #art #arte #kunst #artnews #arthistorian #paulcezanne #artinstitute #artcollectors #postimpressionism #oiloncanvas #painting #creative #modernart

"I never found anything s

"I never found anything so difficult that I would give up on this work. I enjoy it too much. Youll find resistance to change everywhere and you just have to keep moving at it. People have been asking me a lot about resistance lately. I enjoyed the work so much that I kept working at it. I think a lot about the people who had come before me: If they could do something then I could, too. Its about the work. You do the work." -- Kellie Jones. Wise words from an extraordinary woman. ----------------------------------------------------Photo credit: John D. & Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation #inspiration #KellieJones #arthistorian #MacArthurFoundation

#tbt to finally seeing my

#tbt to finally seeing my favorite Watteau! _________ This portrait of a poetic, dreamy Pierrot is an exceptionally large painting for Watteau. It may have been a sign for a caf belonging to a former actor by the name of Belloni. The stock Commedia dellArte characters in the lower part of the painting give it an enigmatic air. A sad clown: The easy fluidity of the brushwork and the bright colors make this work a real masterpiece. It has often been seen as a self-portrait in which the artist portrays himself as a sad clown. It has proved very difficult to determine whether the figure of Pierrot is a portrait taken from lifeperhaps one of Watteaus friends or a well-known actoror an allegory drawn from the artists imagination. The work draws its dramatic power from the moment of stasis in the action, the heavy immobility of the central character, and the viewpoint chosen by the artist, looking up at Pierrot from below. The Italian Comedy: This painting was formerly known by the title Gilles, but nowadays the title Pierrot is preferred as being closer to the theme of the work. In fact, the subject is far from clear. Is it a theatrical sign for a caf or a fairground show? Was the work commissioned or did the artist paint it simply for pleasure? The character of Pierrot takes up almost the entire painting, standing out against the sky, while the characters from the Commedia dellArte are painted in half-length, hidden behind foliage. Four stock characters can be identifiedthe doctor on his donkey, the lovers Leandro and Isabella, and the captain. @museelouvre ________ Jean-Antoine Watteau Pierrot (formerly known as Gilles) About 1718 1719 Oil on canvas (H. 1.85 m; W. 1.50 m) Muse du Louvre Paris, France Bequest of Dr. Louis La Caze, 1869 #AntoineWatteau #Watteau #art #arthistory #artpic #instapic #french #artlife #arteducation #artteacher #arthistorian #instaart #fineart #artgallery #artmusuem #artoftheday #artofinstagram #Rococo #gilles #pierrot #portrait #louv

OUR PICKS 2016/2017
I scr

OUR PICKS 2016/2017 I scream, You scream, We all scream for ice cream | collective exhibition curated by Clelia Colantonio at Fondazione Baruchello | June 26 - September 22 . The last but not least best proposal for us in the last season it was the collective exhibition I scream, you scream, we all scream for icecream curated by Clelia Colantonio at Fondazione Baruchello. The new space of the foundation at Monteverde is becoming a great place of sperimentation, showing an artistic proposal different compared to the others in the city. The exhibition is fresh and proposes an artificial oasis in which a series of artworks - apparently out of place - animate the space in a spontaneous and harmonious way . . Photo by @antennaspace @martapellerini @cotchiara @fernandezpello . Follow @contemporary.rome to discover the twelve exhibitions of the last Roman season that hit us most in the city. Take a look and tell us yours! ________________ #contemporaryrome #fondazionebaruchello #cleliacolantonio #contemporaryart #contemporaryartist#artlife #artsed #artlovers #artcurator#museumlife #romegram #romeart #artlove#romegram #volgoroma #artoninstagram#artgram #artistlife #artofvisuals#museumday #contemporarylovers#museumlovers #arthistorian #arthistoianlife#artwatchers_united #artwatchers#communityfirst

An extract on #arthistorian

The armistice agreement signed by Israel and Jordan following the 1948 ArabIsraeli War called for the establishment of a Special Committee to negotiate developments including "free access to the holy sites and cultural institutions and use of the cemetery on the Mount of Olives". However, during the 19 years the Jordanian annexation of the West Bank lasted, the committee was not formed. Non-Israeli Christian pilgrims were allowed to visit the Mount, but Jews of all countries and most non-Jewish Israeli citizens were barred from entering Jordan and therefore were unable to travel to the area. By the end of 1949, and throughout the Jordanian rule of the site, some Arab residents uprooted tombstones and plowed the land in the cemeteries and an estimated 38,000 tombstones were damaged in total. During this period, four roads were paved through the cemeteries, in the process destroying graves including those of famous persons. Jordan's King Hussein permitted the construction of the Intercontinental Hotel at the summit of the Mount of Olives together with a road that cut through the cemetery which destroyed hundreds of Jewish graves, some from the First Temple Period. Graves were also demolished for parking lots and a filling station and were even used in latrines at a Jordanian Army barracks. However, the United Nations did not condemn the Jordanian government for these actions. Following the 1967 Six-Day War and the Israeli occupation of East Jerusalem, its government began restoration work and re-opened the cemetery for burials. Israel's 1980 unilateral annexation of East Jerusalem was condemned as a violation of international law and ruled null and void by the UN Security Council in UNSC Resolution 478.

The Mount of Olives is frequently mentioned in the New Testament (Matthew 21:1; 26:30, etc.) as part of the route from Jerusalem to Bethany and the place where Jesus stood when he wept over Jerusalem (an event known as Flevit super illam in Latin). Jesus is said to have spent time on the mount, teaching and prophesying to his disciples (Matthew 2425), including the Olivet discourse, returning after each day to rest (Luke 21:37, and John 8:1 in the additional section of John's Gospel known as the Pericope Adulterae), and also coming there on the night of his betrayal (Matthew 26:39). At the foot of the Mount of Olives lies the Garden of Gethsemane. The New Testament tells how Jesus and his disciples sang together "When they had sung the hymn, they went out to the Mount of Olives" Gospel of Matthew 26:30. Jesus ascended to heaven from the Mount of Olives according to Acts 1:912.