art history fine art visual art

Creative-field Studyblrs!

“Hi, everyone! This will become an official list that I’ll link on my blog and on the @studioblrcollective blog! (feel free to reblog/message me and mention where you think you fit in and your concentration and I’ll add you!). I’m sorry if I didn’t categorize you correctly, I just tried to make my judgment based on what was on your blog page.

I really believe that the creative side of the studyblr community needs some love, so that’s why I’m doing this little feature/list! No likes or reblogs necessary, but it would be nice to help spread some love around!


ANIMATION

ARCHITECTURE

ART

DESIGN

THEATRE and FILM

MUSIC


I would love to be able to add so much more to this list so if you’re a creative field studyblr that fits in these categories (or would like to add a category) feel free to let me know and I’ll update it! <3

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Ege Islekel appropriates sculptures and paintings from art history to make her graphic works. Both referential and completely contemporary, they delight in the collision of popular culture and fine art. As a visual joke, Islekel superimposes van Gogh’s visage over famous album covers. Her #TFWGucci memes play with Neo-Classicist paintings, brought to life by captions from Sebastian Tribbie Matheson and Derek Lucas that namecheck art history as well as 21st century romance. - Text by Helen Holmes.

Gustave Courbet (1819-1877)
“Self-Portrait with a Black Dog” (1842)
Oil on canvas
Realism
Located in the Petit Palais, Paris, France

Courbet was a French painter who led the Realist movement in 19th-century French painting. He was committed to painting only what he could see, and he rejected the academic convention and the Romanticism of the previous generation of visual artists. His independence set an example that was important to later artists, such as the Impressionists and the Cubists. Courbet occupies an important place in 19th-century French painting as an innovator and as an artist willing to make bold social statements through his work.

vimeo

Evolution of the Bicycle as 300 years are compressed into a 1 minute animation.