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Subject Matter/Theme
In the period 6500-5500 B.C., a farming society emerged in northern Mesopotamia and Syria which shared a common culture and produced pottery that is among the finest ever made in the Near East.

The of still life paintings is determined by the objects that are portrayed in the paintings. Discover some of the natural still life objects that appear in famous still life paintings throughout history! ...

subject matter - As opposed to content, the subject matter is the subject of the artwork, e.g., still life. The theme of Vanitas (popular a few centuries ago) of vanity, death, universal fate, etc.

The visual or narrative focus of a work of art.
Édouard Vuillard. Interior, Mother and Sister of the Artist. 1893
André Masson. Automatic Drawing. 1924
Andy Warhol. Double Elvis. 1963
August Sander.

[edit] Subject matter
The center part shows the village of Saint-Rémy under a swirling sky, in a view from the asylum towards north.

That which is represented in a work of art. (In a portrait, the subject is the person depicted; in a landscape, the subject is the actual scene; in abstract art, the subject may only exist in the artist's mind.) ...

Subject matter often used in Rococo art such as light hearted frivolity of the upper classes was fashionable once again. This style favored interpretations of Greek, Roman and Renaissance themes.

The literal, visible image in a work of art, as distinguished from its content, which includes the connotative, symbolic, and suggestive aspects of the image.

The subject matter of the ceiling is the doctrine of Humankind's need for Salvation as offered by God in Jesus through the Church.

The of Bruegel's compositions covers an impressively wide range.

The subject matter of ukiyo-e, "pictures of the floating world", first appeared in screens and hanging scrolls, but in the later seventeenth century was taken up by woodblock printers.

"The is autobiographical, it's all to do with hope and memory and sensuality and involvement, really." - Lucian Freud.

"With a subject matter as broad as life itself, the arts easily relate to aspects of almost everything else that is taught."
Charles Fowler ...

Even if the of the Fauve painting is often traditional (for example, a portrait, a nude, a landscape or an interior), the Fauve colors were something different. The Fauve colors seemed bright and unnatural, even assaulting to the eye.

"In hauling subject matter into an area of aesthetic discourse that mimicked the issues abstraction had raised, the artists were clearly as ambitious as any other "fine" artist with designs on history.

3. informal
practiced between approximately 1864 and 1917 in France.
visual vocabulary ...

portrait: subject matter category in which the main purpose of the art work is to communicate a likeness of an individual or group of individuals.

As a result, the between Pollock's art and the art of Native America becomes similar.

For the picture's subject matter Cassatt may have drawn upon Edouard Manet's Boating (1874, Metropolitan Museum of Art), a painting that she greatly admired.

iconography - the in works of art; specific and/or traditional symbolic representations or elements associated with the subject or themes of works of art.

Popular still life subject matter includes things we eat and the utensils with which we cook and eat them. Flower arrangements are high in popularity as well.

Characterized in architecture by round arches, large domes, and extensive use of mosaic; characterized in painting by formal design, frontal and stylized figures, and a rich use of color, especially gold, in generally religious .

Ashcan School A group of New York realist artists at the beginning of the twentieth century who rejected the formal subject matter of the academy and focused on gritty urban scenes and ordinary, even ugly, aspects of life.

Panorama A broad, sweeping view of . Commonly used in landscape, seascape, and cityscape photography, panoramic images have a greatly enlarged lateral field.

Abstract work with no recognizable subject matter is called non-objective art.
ABSTRACT EXPRESSIONISTS: a group of New York artists of the 1940's-50's, including Jackson Pollock. They made abstract works meant to express their feelings.

Both the and the handling of it were new and unusual. Perov advisedly chose to paint the reality plain and even filthy.

Tempera technique rediscovered by Károly Patkó resulted in previously dark tones fading into light ones and more colourful pictures, subject matters were taken from everyday life.

What is the ? See if Religious events or icons or Greek and Roman myths play a large role in the painting.
Does the painting show perspective? Are people and places shown in three dimensions (not flat)?

The Eight are remembered as a group, despite the fact that their work was very diverse in terms of style and subject matter-only five of the artists (Henri, Sloan, Glackens, Shinn, and Luks) painted the gritty urban scenes that characterized the ...

Organized in 1980 by ten equine artists, the goal is to maintain standards of excellence within the and "to promote the academic representation of the equine form in drawing, painting and sculpture.

Changes in Content or Subject Matter in the Fine Arts
In an effort to enable themselves and their audience to perceive their messages in a new way, artists seek to find new ways to present their ideas.

These represented the of the secular 'arts' syllabus of the Middle Ages; first the preparatory trivium - grammar, rhetoric and dialectic, then the basis of a philosophical training, the quadrivium, comprising arithmetic, geometry, ...

This is a French 19th-century term used in an art-historical context to describe a type of subject matter for painting. Such pictures were collected in the Netherlands in the 17th century and many artists specialized in their production.

Edouard Manet was among the very first artists of the nineteenth century to move away from classic .

The Ash Can School group was more revolutionary in subject matter than style. The artists strived to paint what was real about urban life, finding beauty in that truth.

In Cubism the is broken up, analyzed, and reassembled in an abstracted form.

Characterized by elegant and refined yet playful subject matters, Boucher's style became the epitome of the court of Louis XV. His style consisted of delicate colors and gentle forms painted within a frivolous subject matter.

Up until the Impressionists, history had been the accepted source of for paintings, but Impressionists looked instead to the many subjects in life around them.

Although they are sometimes called the New York realists, because a critic who did not appreciate their choice of subject matter -- alleys, tenements, ...

A cubist artist broke down a into geometric designs and shapes, and then reorganized and overlapped the elements.

See also: See also: Painting, Movement, Renaissance, Expression, Sculpture

Fine arts  Stylized  Subjective

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