18 Nov 2011
in Art, Artist
I discovered the blog of amazing russiant artist and want to share it with you! Inspirations’s Malerin is fairytales. I think every lady wants to have a few caskets or pendants from tale.
Fairy with emerald green hair
Original work and inspirations there
07 Jan 2011
Charis Tsevis one of my most love designer. Charis Tsevis is visual designer living and working in Greece. He have a beautiful collection of mosaic portraits of famous people.
More information about Charis you can read on official site and Flickr.
Follow Tsevis on twitter.
Enjoy this gallery and be inspired.
18 Dec 2010
in Art, Artist, Collection
“What a splendid thing watercolour is to express atmosphere and distance, so that the figure is surrounded by air and can breathe in it, as it were.”
Vincent van Gogh
06 Nov 2010
Diane Özdamar is amazing artist and photographer from France. I fell in love with her picture at a glance. See and you
More information about Danie and his works you can know visiting autor’s blog and to check out his full portfolio on deviantart
23 Sep 2010
in Art, Collection
The clock, the bike and women’s legs it so stylish, isn’t it?
04 Sep 2010
There are many kinds of russian traditional art, but I told only about those, which take up residence not far from the city of Moscow. For example, Gzhel, Fedoskino, Zhostovo and art more far town Nizhni Novgorod named Khokhloma.
About thirty villages located southeast of Moscow produce pottery and ship it throughout Russia. The name Gzhel became associated with pottery in the 14th century. Gzhel pottery was originally created by potters in their homes, however fairly early on these potters started to organize into workshops to increase production. The workshops eventually became a factory with pieces being formed in moulds and potters being responsible for separate pieces, a specific style, or decoration. The earliest pieces were created of earthenware. The pottery was painted solid white with distinctive blue designs. Pottery was also produced using a tin based white glaze and coloured glaze designs in blue, green, yellow, and brown, rather than just blue on a white background, in a style that is referred to as majolica. The range of Gzhel majolica included virtually the entire assortment of domestic utensils, such as breakfast and soup plates, dinner-services, mugs, tankards, and pitchers. More often that was only white-glazed earthenware devoid of decoration; however it was prized precisely because of its hygienic whiteness. Yet, there has always been – and will always be – a popular demand for attractive, colourful, artistic objects. Every potter worthy of the name sought to create something individual, having some curious or amusing detail and a colourful design appealing to the customer.
26 Aug 2010
After colorful post on last week we’ll contemplate the beautiful and stylish black and white photos.
More great photos on my flickr gallery http://bit.ly/cjafGP
19 Aug 2010
Enjoy! Only the best and only for you..
Ai-file + Hall of shame by ~LimKis
29 Jul 2010
To the 90th anniversary of genius
Nadir Afonso is a geometric abstractionist painter. Formally trained in architecture, which he practiced early in his career with Le Corbusier and Oscar Niemeyer, Nadir Afonso later studied painting in Paris and became one of the pioneers in Kinetic art, working alongside Victor Vasarely, Fernand Léger, Auguste Herbin, and André Bloc.
As a theorist of his own geometry-based aesthetics, published in several books, Nadir Afonso defends that art is purely objective and ruled by laws that treat art not as an act of imagination but of observation, perception, and form manipulation.
Nadir Afonso achieved international recognition early on in his career and currently holds many of his works in museums. His most famous works are the Cities series, which depict places all around the world. As of 2007 he is still actively painting.
Official web-site of the artist http://www.nadirafonso.pt/
As Pontes Sobre o Reno
27 Jul 2010
Leonardo’s formal training in the anatomy of the human body began with his apprenticeship to Andrea del Verrocchio, his teacher insisting that all his pupils learn anatomy. As an artist, he quickly became master of topographic anatomy, drawing many studies of muscles, tendons and other visible anatomical features.
As a successful artist, he was given permission to dissect human corpses at the Hospital of Santa Maria Nuova in Florence and later at hospitals in Milan and Rome. From 1510 to 1511 he collaborated in his studies with the doctor Marcantonio della Torre and together they prepared a theoretical work on anatomy for which Leonardo made more than 200 drawings.