Gogh may refer to:

  • Goch
  • Van Gogh (disambiguation)
  • Vincent van Gogh

Other articles related to "gogh":

Le Moulin De La Galette (Van Gogh Series) - Paris
... In 1886 van Gogh left Holland for Paris and the guidance of his brother Theo van Gogh ... While van Gogh had been influenced by great masters in Holland, coming to Paris meant that he would have the opportunity to be influenced by Impressionists, Symbolists, Pointillists, and ... the edge of countryside that afforded van Gogh the opportunity to work on paintings of rural settings while living in Paris ...
Langlois Bridge At Arles (Van Gogh Series) - Two Other Paintings - The Langlois Bridge At Arles With Road Alongside The Canal
... Van Gogh used varying techniques when he created the painting, depending upon the subject and what he wanted to convey ... Van Gogh also plays close attention to the reflection of the bridge in the water ... Van Gogh claimed the painting as "something funny.. ...
Langlois Bridge At Arles (Van Gogh Series) - Background - Arles
... Van Gogh was 35 when he made the Langlois Bridge paintings and drawings ... It was a prolific time for Van Gogh in less than 15 months he made about 100 drawings, produced more than 200 paintings and wrote more than 200 letters ... fields of the Arles countryside reminded Van Gogh of his life in the Netherlands ...
Les Arènes
... Les Arènes is a painting by Vincent van Gogh executed in Arles, in November or December 1888, during the period of time when Paul Gauguin was living with ... Van Gogh's painting is therefore not a study from nature but done from memory ... Gauguin encouraged Van Gogh to work in the studio in this manner ...
Trio Van Gogh
... Trio Van Gogh is a Danish sitcom, created by Rune Tolsgaard and Esben Pretzmann of Drengene fra Angora-fame ... following the classical musical trio, Trio Van Gogh (a play on the name of the controversial Dutch director, Theo Van Gogh, who was murdered.) The trio ...

Famous quotes containing the word gogh:

    It is not a certain conformity of manners that the painting of Van Gogh attacks, but rather the conformity of institutions themselves. And even external nature, with her climates, her tides, and her equinoctial storms, cannot, after van Gogh’s stay upon earth, maintain the same gravitation.
    Antonin Artaud (1896–1948)

    An artist needn’t be a clergyman or a churchwarden, but he certainly must have a warm heart for his fellow men.
    —Vincent Van Gogh (1853–1890)

    It is not the language of painters but the language of nature which one should listen to.... The feeling for the things themselves, for reality, is more important than the feeling for pictures.
    —Vincent Van Gogh (1853–1890)