- F525: This painting was van Gogh's last self-portrait, which he gave to his mother as a birthday gift. Van Gogh painted Self-Portrait without beard just after he had shaved himself. The self-portrait is one of the most expensive paintings of all time, selling for $71.5 million in 1998 in New York. At the time, it was the third (or an inflation-adjusted fourth) most expensive painting ever sold.
Read more about this topic: Self-portraits By Vincent Van Gogh
Other articles related to "remarks":
... "A More Perfect Union", in which he denounced Wright's remarks, but did not disown him as a person ... a spade what it is." Writing for The Atlantic, Ta-Nehisi Coates characterized Wright's remarks as "crude conspiratorial antisemitism." On June 11, 2009 ... on his Facebook page apologizing for his remarks on June 12, 2009 ...
... As long as we are dealing with differential manifolds, there is in general no canonical group structure on ... If we deal with topological manifolds, it is possible to endow with a preferred structure of an abelian group (see chapter 18 in the book of Ranicki) ...
2 ... In a multiplicative time-series model, the seasonal component is expressed in terms of ratio and percentage as Seasonal effect = (T*S*C*I)/( T*C*I)*100 = Y/(T*C*I )*100 However in practice the detrending of time-series is done to arrive at S*C*I ...
... Bung Mokhtar also made sexist remarks claiming that most women drivers were slow and paid little attention while on the road ... These remarks were widely panned by women's groups in Malaysia ...
Famous quotes containing the word remarks:
“There are remarks that sow and remarks that reap.”
—Ludwig Wittgenstein (18891951)
“I begin, then, with some remarks about the meaning of a word. I think many persons now see all or part of what I shall say: but not all do, and there is a tendency to forget, or to get it slightly wrong. In so far as I am merely flogging the converted, I apologize to them.”
—J.L. (John Langshaw)
“The general feeling was, and for a long time remained, that one had several children in order to keep just a few. As late as the seventeenth century . . . people could not allow themselves to become too attached to something that was regarded as a probable loss. This is the reason for certain remarks which shock our present-day sensibility, such as Montaignes observation, I have lost two or three children in their infancy, not without regret, but without great sorrow.”
—Philippe Ariés (20th century)