santi art

Yush~~! Just a Quick peek on my trashy blog~~ (so quick that just few of my art will be posted … Sorry)

So, here have this super old digital art for now…

This thing just came in me… so i drew em for fun~

Sam, Santy & Mila forming a Heart for the Ships in NaJ

 Sam,Santy & Mila / mhe
 NaJ / @blogthegreatrouge

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SANTI, released on April 2 and 3 of 2007 by The Academy Is…, holds countless messages throughout its lyrics. The album speaks of loss, lust, confusion, passion, and finding a sense of self. Together, the songs chronicle a story that can be interpreted to display the meaning you, the listener, chooses.


to my friends who like the academy is…

@zombietwink, @dirt-mccracken, @theacademyis, @adamtsiska, @smolfrnk

The School of Athens (Scuola di Atene) is one of the most famous frescoes by the Italian Renaissance artist Raphael. It was painted between 1509 and 1511 as a part of Raphael’s commission to decorate the rooms now known as the Stanze di Raffaello, in the Apostolic Palace in the Vatican.
The Stanza della Segnatura was the first of the rooms to be decorated, and The School of Athens, representing Philosophy, was probably the second painting to be finished there, after La Disputa on the opposite wall, and the Parnassus. The picture has long been seen as “Raphael’s masterpiece and the perfect embodiment of the classical spirit of the Renaissance”.

Raphael’s Madonna in the Meadow

The painting of the Madonna in the Meadow (also called the Madonna Belvedere) was executed by a twenty-something Raphael while in Florence. The scene shows the Virgin with Christ and St. John the Baptist in a highly serene and tender moment against a landscape backdrop which places the scene in a Tuscan setting. In addition to being the cousin of Christ, St. John the Baptist was the patron of Florence, making his presence here in a Florentine setting very appropriate.

The figures in the painting are arranged in a pyramidal composition. This is something that Raphael picked up from Leonardo, particularly his popular cartoon showing the Virgin, St. Anne, and their children, which was located in another church in Florence. Raphael also picked up on Leonardo’s use of fine chiaroscuro to model the figures so that they appear to take up actual space within the picture. Unlike Leonardo, however, Raphael used a lighter color palette that was more in keeping with the palette used by his teacher, Perugino.

Raphael has used aerial perspective to show how the landscape is far away from us, the viewer. As we look back, we can see just how idyllic and peaceful the setting really is. The landscape in the background is filled with graceful curves, and this is connected to the figures through the Madonna’s neckline and shoulders, which also curve softly.

Overall, both the physical setting and the subject matter are pleasant to look at. There is no pain, struggle, or even Leonardo’s mysterious tones present here. The only uneasy sign is the Christ Child grasping the cross of St. John, which is likely a means of foretelling the future Passion of Christ. The kind of peacefulness and harmony of the painting was held in high regard by Renaissance patrons, and after Raphael completed this work he would be asked to paint a fresco for an even more powerful patron – the pope – at the Vatican stanze in Rome.



via italianrenaissance.org

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Pchat and twitter dump last bits of 2014. 

I feel like I have to take a few steps back to when I wasn’t so obsessed in smoothing up color in my pics and go for the flat and painterly feeling again… it feels like a boat fighting the wind. On the other hand, if I use color, its totally ready to poke some eyes.

Sorry I have been posting only pchat crap and drawing so much Ren, I’ve been focused on finishing commissions and trying to keep my sanity from quitting art.