Natalie, charcoal portrait of her mother
Irina's oil painting of her husband Kostya Belotelkin
Irina's oil paintings: Portrait of her husband Kostya Belotelkin
Irina's oil paintings: Portrait of her brother Paul Rudakoff
Irina's oil paintings: Mikhail Baryshnikov #1
Irina's oil paintings: Mikhail Baryshnikov #2
Irina's oil paintings: Ballerina #1
Irina's oil paintings: Ballerina #2
Irina's oil paintings: Ballerina #3
Irina's oil paintings: Floral Series #1
Irina's oil paintings: Floral Series #2
Read more about this topic: Irina Belotelkin
Other articles related to "paintings, painting":
... abstraction, as exemplified by Jackson Pollock's drip paintings, eliminated all recognizable content ... inspired by Japanese woodcuts to their still life paintings ... In some of his still life paintings, such as Still Life with Eggplants, his table of objects is nearly lost amidst the other colorful patterns filling the rest ...
... By 1300, starting with Giotto and his pupils, still life painting was revived in the form of fictional niches on religious wall paintings which depicted everyday objects ... them to lavish great attention on their paintings' overall message ... The development of oil painting technique by Jan van Eyck and other Northern European artists made it possible to paint everyday objects in this hyper-realistic fashion ...
... With origins in the Middle Ages and Ancient Greek/Roman art, still life paintings give the artist more leeway in the arrangement of design elements within a composition than do paintings of other types of subjects ... Still life paintings, particularly before 1700, often contained religious and allegorical symbolism relating to the objects depicted ...
... from Turkey), were celebrated in still life paintings ... that to produce thousands of still life paintings ... the nearly simultaneous creation of modern still life paintings around 1600 ...
... and allegorical connotations of still life paintings were dropped and kitchen table paintings evolved into calculated depictions of varied color and form, displaying everyday ... The French aristocracy employed artists to execute paintings of bounteous and extravagant still life subjects that graced their dining table, also without the moralistic vanitas ... love of artifice led to a rise in appreciation in France for trompe-l'œil (French "trick the eye") painting ...
Famous quotes containing the word paintings:
“Not Seeing is Believing you ninny, but Believing is Seeing. For modern art has become completely literary: the paintings and other works exist only to illustrate the text.”
—Tom Wolfe (b. 1931)
“A thousand moral paintings I can show
That shall demonstrate these quick blows of Fortunes
More pregnantly than words.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“The invention of photography provided a radically new picture-making processa process based not on synthesis but on selection. The difference was a basic one. Paintings were madeconstructed from a storehouse of traditional schemes and skills and attitudesbut photographs, as the man on the street put, were taken.”
—Jean Szarkowski (b. 1925)