Muita ideoita: Annu
sexy transparent surrender stretch

sexy transparent surrender stretch

Drawing From Life by David HockneySo who's in your pantheon of great masters of drawing? I asked him. "Ingres, Degas, and van Gogh. And Rembrandt," he said. And Picasso, I added. He concurred. "And Toulouse-Lautrec," he went on. I said, what about Egon Schiele? Better than Klimt, I said. "No, Klimt can be very good," Hockney said. "I saw a Klimt nude once, drawn with a green pencil and a red pencil, very soft. Amazing."

Drawing From Life by David HockneySo who's in your pantheon of great masters of drawing? I asked him. "Ingres, Degas, and van Gogh. And Rembrandt," he said. And Picasso, I added. He concurred. "And Toulouse-Lautrec," he went on. I said, what about Egon Schiele? Better than Klimt, I said. "No, Klimt can be very good," Hockney said. "I saw a Klimt nude once, drawn with a green pencil and a red pencil, very soft. Amazing."

David Hockney | The Valley, Stalheim 2002

David Hockney | The Valley, Stalheim 2002

David Hockney, A Lawn Being Sprinkled, 1967

David Hockney, A Lawn Being Sprinkled, 1967

I like how he made it more fake looking and look like tile. By: David Hockney

I like how he made it more fake looking and look like tile. By: David Hockney

Serina ‘72, 1972 — John Kacere

Serina ‘72, 1972 — John Kacere

ALICE NEEL - "Kate Millet" (1970)

ALICE NEEL - "Kate Millet" (1970)

http://stevenalm.com/wp-content/uploads/2010/01/Andy-Warhol.jpg

http://stevenalm.com/wp-content/uploads/2010/01/Andy-Warhol.jpg

Alice Neel’s portraits are rarely serene but always memorable. The new book Painter of Modern Life demonstrates how her early paintings range from the unsettling to the disturbing. Her later paintings largely eschew melodrama, but they are always uneasy, inviting the viewer into a direct and often alarming intimacy with their subjects. Awkwardness abounds, and with it sometimes dark comedy.

Alice Neel’s portraits are rarely serene but always memorable. The new book Painter of Modern Life demonstrates how her early paintings range from the unsettling to the disturbing. Her later paintings largely eschew melodrama, but they are always uneasy, inviting the viewer into a direct and often alarming intimacy with their subjects. Awkwardness abounds, and with it sometimes dark comedy.

weeklyartist:  Yayoi Kusama “The Galaxy” Acrylic on canvas 1994

weeklyartist: Yayoi Kusama “The Galaxy” Acrylic on canvas 1994