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Pollocks the Bollocks Weblog

Pollocks the Bollocks Weblog
This blog is dedicated to abstract expressionism and abstract art, open for all artist to make their contribution with their opinions on my art, on abstract art, expressionist art, whether it be positive or negative.
Articles: 1, 2, 3


Julian Opie
2008-06-06 11:30:00
Well, yet another artist I have discovered, Julian Opie . I really enjoyed browsing his website and looking at the simplicity of his work. You can have some fun with some screensaver downloads he lets you take and if you are interested in seeing his works on exhibition then he will be showing in the following: Lisson Gallery London 15 Oct - 14 Nov 2008 Solo Show MAK Vienna, Austria 11 June - 21 Sept 2008 Solo Show Mito Tower Tokyo, Japan 19 July - 5 Oct 2008 Solo Show Mie Prefecture Museum Japan 14 Feb - 13 April 2008 Still Motion Touring Group Show National Museum of Art Osaka Osaka, Japan 29 April - 15 June 2008 Still Motion Touring Group Show Tokyo Metropolitan Tokyo, Japan 23 Aug - 12 Oct 2008 Still Motion Touring Group Show 2007 Phoenix Museum of Art Arizona, US Permanent Installation Julian & Suzanne walking, 2007 Article provided by Grove Art Online English sculptor, painter, printmaker and installation artist. He studied at Goldsmiths‘ Coll...
Introduction to Egyptian Art
2008-06-01 17:53:00
I recently visite the Ashmolean in Oxford, and particularly enjoyed the section on Egypt.  It wasn’t the mummies or the satues that attracted my attention but the hundreds of tiny statuettes and amulets, in beautiful turquoise colors that really got my blood pumping.  It is beacause of these I was inspired to start a new series of paintings which I have named Nefertiti. Ueret-ma-a-neferu-Ra Mark Andrews The earliest Egyptian art is very different from that of the pyramids and temples of the Pharaonic period. As early as the eighth millennium BC, the first inhabitants of the Nile Valley began to make engraved drawings on the cliffs, particularly in Upper Egypt and Nubia. They depicted the fundamentals of their lives, from wild game and hunting scenes in the earlier times to river boats and herds of cattle in the early Neolithic ...
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2008-05-31 11:40:00
The Window of Soul linked to me so I went and had a look and found she had this great video: Also, I see another fellow blogger into the skull themes and has designed this great skull, to see more please visit his blog: Track 6 Designs
Beryl Cook dies age 81
2008-05-28 23:36:00
This lady is one of the famous painters of England and she did this in my hometown of Plymouth.  Don’t her painting look a lot like Fernando Botero’s? CHARLES HOPKINSON Beryl Cook : ‘I expected to paint like Stanley Spencer. It was a great disappointment to me when I realised that I didn’t’ Beryl Cook, who has died aged 81, was a one-time seaside landlady who became popularly known as “the woman who paints fat ladies”; with the possible exception of Jack Vettriano, there was no living British artist whose work was better known to the general public, yet the British art establishment fought for years to keep her paintings out of their galleries. Beryl Cook painted what she described as “ordinary people enjoying themselves” and recorded the foibles of the British better than any documentary. Vulgar, raucous and straightforward, her paintings were as saucy as the seaside postcards of Donald McGill; she painted plump people in every...
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The Art of Spain
2008-05-28 17:46:00
I watched this programme with pure enthusiasm, it was so inspiring. Not only did the presenter give you a fascinating insight into the art of Spain but also the filming was beautiful, the filtering used made the whole programme seem so warm and made you just feel like being there with him and touching the paintings as well as soaking up the beautiful surroundings. Critic and art historian Andrew Graham-Dixon travels from southern to northern Spain to tell the story of some of Europe’s most exciting and vital art. In the final part, he reveals how the north of the country has produced some of the most dazzling and iconic art of the modern age. Spain’s turbulent history has shaped artists from Francisco Goya to Pablo Picasso. Graham-Dixon argues that Spanish architecture is the art form now taking the nation forward in the new millennium. In pictures: 1,000 years of art in Spain Historical scars … Pablo Picasso’s Guernica at the Reina Sofia museum, part of M...
Skull Art
2008-05-28 16:54:00
Jafabrit is at it again, she has come up with some wonderful paintings of skulls, click the skull below to see more on her blog. It reminds me a bit of the Damien Hirst skull which sold for $100m. You never know maybe someone will pay that much for  Jafabrit’s, I much prefer hers though it is so much more artistic and from the comments she has received it looks like it has also been very inspiring to others.   Keep up the good work! If you want to read more about the Hirst skull look no further: Dead valuable … For the Love of God, by Damien Hirst. (AFP: Prudence Cuming Associates Ltd) A diamond-encrusted skull by British artist Damien Hirst sold on Thursday for $US100 million ($123 million), a record price for work sold by a living artist, a London gallery announced. The work, entitled ‘For the Love of God’, is a skull cast in platinum and encrusted with 8,601 diamonds. Carbon dating has shown that the original skull on which Hirst’s wor...
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Frida Kalho
2008-05-28 16:14:00
Frida Kahlo (July 6, 1907 – July 13, 1954) was a Mexican painter who depicted the indigenous culture of her country in a style combining Realism, Symbolism and Surrealism. An active communist, she was married to Mexican muralist and cubist painter Diego Rivera. She was known for her self-portraits, often expressing her physical pain and suffering through symbolism. In the last three decades she has gained admiration in Europe and the US. In 2002, Julie Taymor directed a biographical movie about Kahlo (Frida; Salma Hayek starred). The film sparked even further interest in Kahlo’s life and work. Her house in Coyoacán, Mexico is a museum and visited by a large number of tourists every year. Self-Portrait with Thorn Necklace and Hummingbird - 1940 Childhood and family Magdalena Carmen Frida Kahlo y Calderón, as her name appears on her birth certificate, was born in 1907 in her parents’ house, known as La Casa Azul (The Blue House), in Coyoacán, which at the time was a ...
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My Website
2008-05-28 16:13:00
If you would like to view more of my work please go to: James Presley
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My Gallery
2008-05-28 16:12:00
This is a gallery of some of the paintings I have created past and present. Do feel free to leave comments and I will reply as soon as I can. Thanks Toot and kar moon 61cm x 76cm Cat on a Hot Tin Canvas 102cm x 81cm Elefánt és Napocska 60cm x 60cm Eye of the Storm 60cm x 60cm Secret Lovers 60cm x 60 cm   The Old Man and the Angry Jester 90cm x 60cm The Archer and The Moon Girl 100 x 150 cm Number 7 Blue and Green 100cm x 150cm And One More 50cm x 100cm Noughts and Crosses 50cm x 100cm Two Dragons and a Baby, 2007 Flowers and Space Blue - winner of Artist of the Year 2007 abstract and experimental category   AoY Competition   Orange, 2005 Spring Dance, 2005   Door at the Back Pivot, 2006 Spit out the Garbage, 2007 Journey at Sunset, 2005 Broken Moon, 2005 The Heart Within, 2005 Copper Apple Tree, 2005 Tune in Tune Out              
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Jackson Pollock
2008-05-28 16:09:00
Biography Jackson Pollock: January 28, 1912 – August 11, 1956 Jackson Pollock was the first American abstract painter to be taken seriously in Europe. Born to Stella McClure and LeRoy McCoy Pollock, Jackson Pollock was the fifth and youngest son. He was originally from Cody, Wyoming, but was raised in Arizona . Jackson was attending Manual Arts High School in Los Angeles when he was encouraged to pursue his interest in art. His oldest brother, Charles, went to New York to study with painter Thomas Hart Benton at the Art Students League. He suggested that Jackson join him and, in 1930, Pollock moved east and enrolled in Benton’s class. He studied Old Master paintings and mural paintings. He also posed for his teacher’s 1930 murals at the New School for Social Research. Also at work at this time was Mexican muralist José Clemente Orozco. He was also exposedDavid Alfaro Siquieros. Their experimental techniques and large scale art had a lasting impact on Pollock. Around ...
National Gallery drops Renaissance painting, splitting it in two
2008-05-22 15:02:00
Oops!  That wasn’t too clever was it. By Martin Bailey The Art Newspaper can reveal that a 500-year-old panel painting by Domenico Beccafumi of Marcia was broken in half, in one of the most serious handling accidents known to have occurred in a UK museum in living memory. This happened during deinstallation of the “Renaissance Siena” exhibition, which closed on 13 January. Gallery director Dr Nicholas Penny, who took over in February, admitted that the accident was “extremely serious”. Marcia was being removed from the wall in the Sainsbury Wing exhibition galleries when it slipped out of its temporary frame and dropped to the ground. The panel is composed of three vertical planks, each nearly one metre high, and the impact meant that the left plank broke completely away from the other two. Although conservation at the National Gallery is normally only done after approval of the trustees, remedial work was deemed urgent, in order to avoid further damage. Chairman Pete...
More About: Painting , National Gallery
FRANZ KLINE - 23 May, 1910
2008-05-22 14:58:00
Happy Birthday to Franz for this week. I just thought I would give him a mention and bring him to the top again. Franz Kline was born May 23, 1910, in Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania. While enrolled at Boston University, he took art classes at the Boston Art Students League from 1931 to 1935. In 1935, Kline went to London and attended Heatherley’s Art School from 1936 to 1938. He settled permanently in New York in 1939. During the late 1930s and 1940s, Kline painted cityscapes and landscapes of the coal-mining district where he was raised as well as commissioned murals and portraits. Kline was fortunate to have the financial support and friendship of two patrons, Dr. Theodore J. Edlich, Jr., and I. David Orr, who commissioned numerous portraits and bought many other works from him. In this period, he received awards in several National Academy of Design Annuals. In 1943, Kline met Willem de Kooning at Conrad Marca-Relli’s studio and within the next few years also met Jackson Polloc...
Revealed: $72.8m Rockefeller Rothko has gone to Qatar
2008-05-19 11:58:00
I absolutely love Rothko, so simple yet so emotional.  When I visit Teh Tate Modern in London I always spend hours in the Rothko Room, gazing at his masterpieces. I just came across this in The Art Newspaper, obviously another great admirer.  If you like Emir of Qatar , I will sell you acouple of my paintings and discount price.  Maybe $50m. The Emir of Qatar and his wife have also spent $52.7m on a Francis Bacon and £9.7m on a Damien Hirst Qatar’s ruling Al-Thani family is the mystery buyer of Mark Rothko’s White Center (Yellow, Pink and Lavender on Rose), 1950, which sold at Sotheby’s New York on 15 May 2007 for $72.8m—setting a record for the highest price ever paid for a work of post-war art at auction. The painting was consigned by David Rockefeller . A well placed source in Qatar has revealed that the Emir, Sheikh Hamad bin Khalifa Al-Thani, and his wife, Sheikha Mozah bint Nasser Al-Missned, also purchased Francis Bacon’s Study from Innocent X for $52.7m at the sa...
Contemporary art “to connect” to China
2008-05-11 12:15:00
The new US embassy in Beijing, opening in August, will include art by Jeff Koons, Cai Guo-Qiang, Louise Bourgeois, Robert Rauschenberg, and others Jason Edward Kaufman Jeff Koons is lending his sculpture Tulips, an edition of which is shown here in the courtyard of the Nord/LB bank in Hanover, Germany, to the US embassy in Beijing for ten years NEW YORK. When the new American embassy opens in Beijing just before the start of the summer Olympics in August, it will display work by at least 18 American and Chinese contemporary artists, including Jeff Koons, Cai Guo-Qiang, Louise Bourgeois, Robert Rausch-enberg, Betty Woodman, Martin Puryear, Maya Lin, Yun-Fei Ji, and Hai Bo. Many of the pieces are new commissions or site-specific works purchased by the State Department. The collection has been overseen by Virginia Shore, chief curator of the Art in Embassies programme. The State Department calculates its art budgets based on a building’s square footage, and the $800,000 spent for art...
More About: China , Contemporary , Contemporary Art
Tunnel becomes Banksy art exhibit
2008-05-03 23:13:00
The BBC wrote today: A disused road tunnel in south London has been turned into a giant exhibition space by graffiti artist Banksy . Murals in the Bristol artist’s famous stencil style appear with work by 29 other artists in a half-mile stretch of the tunnel in Leake Street, Waterloo. Images of Madonna kissing Britney Spears and a hoodie appear alongside installations of crashed cars. People can add their own stencil work to the tunnel walls in a three-day exhibition, opening on Saturday. Reclusive artist Banksy kept the tunnel’s location secret until Friday morning. ‘Filth pit’ He said the exhibition, known as the Cans Festival, aimed to “transform a dark forgotten filth pit” into “an oasis of beautiful art”. “I’ve always felt anyone with a paint can should have as much say in how our cities look as architects and ad men,” Banksy said. The installations will be removed after the event but Banksy said he hoped the ...
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The Art of Viggo Mortensen
2008-04-30 11:54:00
As I discovered that Tony Curtis was an artist I decided to research a little and see if there were any other celebrities out there that had a passion for art and I stumbled upon Viggo Mortensen , who not only does great paintings but is also a poet, a photographer and a bit of a musician. So here is his biography with some of his works. Viggo Mortensen Pukerua Bay, 2003 Viggo Mortensen was born October 20, 1958, in Manhattan, New York. He has two younger brothers. His parents, Viggo P. Mortensen from Denmark and Grace from New York, met in Europe. They settled initially in New York, but while Viggo was still very young, the family moved to South America. There Viggo’s father managed farms and ranches in Argentina and Venezuela. His parents divorced in 1969, after which Viggo’s mother took her three boys back to Watertown, New York. Viggo keeps a fondness for South America, and is a great fan of the Argentine soccer team San Lorenzo. Viggo was a good student at Watert...
Pizza Hut Pizza Box
2008-04-28 20:20:00
Yes I have followed in Jafabrit’s footsteps and entered the art competition too. I thought why not it looks like fun. So if you feel like it then have a look and vote if it takes your fancy. Of course, you should vote for Jafabrit as well. :)  Check out Jafabrit’s design here Pizza Hut - Pizza Box
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The Art of Tony Curtis
2008-04-23 17:33:00
Tony Curtis , who was born 25th June, 1925, is in the UK at the moment. I saw him on a chat show the other nigh, actually he’s been on quite a few since being here, but one in particular really surprised me, I never knew hew was an artist. And abstract art at that. I was also surprised at how good some of his art is. Above all he seemed like a really sweet, funny old gentleman. I don’t want to write his biography because you all know who he is but I would like to share some of his art. I believe he has an exhibition here in London at the moment and that is why he is in England. I hope you all enjoy the paintings as much as I did. If you want to see more go to Many Faces The Art of Tony Curtis
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Art y pico award
2008-04-22 19:15:00
Art y pico award Arte y Pico Award I am not sure if I understand this one but have I also one the Art y pico award winners if I was thank you Jafabrit I think I misunderstood at first, but that is great. Other I would give this award to would be Jafabrit, Laketrees, Madsilence, Off The Wall Art, The Colorist I am just going to copy and paste Jafabrit’s text for what you have to do. 1) You have to pick 5 blogs who deserve this award for their creativity, design, interesting material and also contibutes to the blogging community no matter what language. 2) Each award has to have the name of the author and also a link to the blog to be visit by everyone. 3) Each award winner has to show the award and put the name and the link to the blog that has given her or him award itself. 4) Award winner and the one who has given the prize have to show the link of “arte y pico” blog (linked in my title) so everyone will know the origin of this award. (Cut and paste the info into...
Tate Modern Again
2008-04-20 21:18:00
I went to the Tate Modern yesterday, with someone very dear to me. I hadn’t met her for quite a few years so it was quite a reunion. We had a great time, I got to see Pollock again, and the Rothko room. There was Picabia but unfortunately you needed to pay to go in. Nude Descending a Staircase II, Marcel DuChamp, 1912 I have written about him before so I don’t need to say any more, except it is a pity I couldn’t go in to see the works. I must draw everyone’s attention to this though: Jackson Pollock 1912-1956 Number 14 1951 Enamel on canvas support: 1465 x 2695 mm frame: 1493 x 2721 x 63 mm painting Purchased with assistance from the American Fellows of the Tate Gallery Foundation 1988 By 1951, Pollock had achieved considerable success with his dripped and poured abstract painting, and was widely regarded as the leading young American artist. Perhaps fearing that he was reaching an impasse in his work, he embarked on a series of black and white painti...
Fernando Botero
2008-04-10 22:33:00
At the age of twelve Fernando Botero, son of a Colombian travelling salesman, received training as a matador alongside his usual school education. Botero’s first major subject in his early paintings was the ring. In 1948 the artist had his first exhibition with other painters from his home province of Antioquía in Medellín. In 1951 Botero moved to Bogotá, where he met the Colombian Avant-garde surrounding the Café ‘Automática’. His first solo exhibition at the Leo Matiz gallery followed after only five months. After his studies at the ‘Academia San Fernando’ and the ‘Prado’ museum in Madrid, the artist went to Italy, where he studied art history from 1953. For a long time he studied the technique of fresco painting and copied works of Giotto and Anrea del Castagno. Two years later Botero returned to Bogotá. An exhibition of the artist’s works form Italy flopped. In 1956 he married Gloria Zea and moved to Mexico with her, where h...
Chelin Sanjuan
2008-04-05 14:06:00
Chelin Sanjuan was born in Zaragoza, Spain in 1967. I just stumbled upon her webpage and although I am not a surrealist fan I found her art moving and captivating. I noticed she has a love of cats and paper boats. I would describe her work as surrealist. You can see that violin bows turn into twigs for birds to perch on, womens hair have all kinds of wildlife and fauna in it, and the opaque touch she gives to the paintings is amazing. This painter should definetely go down in history. Aguadoras I really love the way this artist paints, it is so passionate and emotional that I sat in front of my screen just gazing for hours. It made me feel like getting up and rushing over to Spain to give her a big kiss. Well done Chelin you have won a place in my heart. Baigneuse If you want to see more go to:
Contemporary Art - Musée d’Art Contemporain
2008-04-03 21:12:00
Well wouldn’t you know it, today I came home from my boring evryday office life and switched on my computer to check my e-mails, only to find I had an e-mail from Gallery Gora in Montreal inviting me to exhibit my works there.  I was delighted and over the moon as they have a fantastic gallery.  I thought this is my big chance to move forward.  They are located opposite the Musée d’Art Contemporain in Montreal, Canada which is even better.  I only hope this is really as step forward.  If you are Canadian and live or have been to Montreal, I would be grateful for some info on the place. Merci
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Hockney donates his biggest work to Tate
2008-04-01 06:55:00
David Hockney has given Tate his largest painting, Bigger Trees near Warter. This is one of the most generous gifts presented by an artist to a UK gallery in recent years. The Hockney is over 12 metres long and 4.5 metres high, which probably makes it the biggest painting ever done in the open air. Painted in oils, it comprises 50 separate canvases, hung together. The view is of a copse outside Bridlington, in Yorkshire, which is now Hockney’s main home. Although the picture took only a few weeks to paint, it was a major logistical operation. An assistant took digital photographs of the paintings, recording every stage in their development and enabling the artist to see how the work was progressing. Bigger Trees near Warter was painted just over a year ago, before the arrival of spring leaves. In June it went on public view, at the Royal Academy’s Summer Exhibition, where it took up a whole wall in the largest gallery. The work was widely regarded as the star of the show. The R...
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Happy Birthday Jackson Pollock
2008-01-27 20:16:00
Not many people know this but Jackson and I share the same birthday. To commemorate this, here is a little piece about him.   “When I am in my painting, I’m not aware of what I’m doing. It is only after a sort of “get acquainted” period that I see what I have been about. I have no fears about making changes, destroying the image, etc., because the painting has a life of its own. I try to let it come through. It is only when I lose contact with the painting that the result is a mess. Otherwise there is pure harmony, an easy give and take, and the painting comes out well.” PAINTINGS Pioneer of ABSTRACT EXPRESSIONISM; b. Cody, Wyo. He began to study painting in 1929 at the Art Students’ League, New York, under the Regionalist painter Thomas Hart Benton. During the 1930s he worked in the manner of the Regionalists, being influenced also by the Mexican muralist painters (Orozco, Rivera, Siqueiros) and by certain aspects of Surrealism. ...
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ART REVIEW; Just Enough Color in a World of White
2008-01-19 11:53:00
The watercolors of Paul Cezanne rank high among the wonders of Western European art. For this reason, the chance of seeing 46 of them at the Acquavella Galleries is not to be missed. The most remarkable thing about Cezanne’s watercolors is not so much what he did as what he didn’t need to do. He never manipulated the medium. The white of the paper was an equal partner, not a dance floor on which Cezanne would come on like Nijinsky. There are landscapes in the Acquavella show — among them ”The Bellevue House on the Hill” (1885-1890) and ”The Mill at the Pont des Trois Sautets” (1890-94) — in which Cezanne almost seems to stand aside while the paper does its full share. He does not spell out the wooded hillside that leads up to the Bellevue House, but the house itself rides high and steadily. We can read it floor by floor and sense just how much of a climb it would be to get there. There is nothing ”clever” about what Cezann...
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Louise Bourgeois
2008-01-17 08:58:00
Louise Bourgeois was born on December 25, 1911, in Paris. As a teenager, Bourgeois assisted her parents in their tapestry-restoration business, making drawings that indicated to the weavers the repairs to be made. In 1932, she entered the Sorbonne to study mathematics, but abandoned that discipline for art. In the mid- to late 1930s, she studied at the École des Beaux-Arts, Académie de la Grande-Chaumière, École du Louvre, Atelier Fernand Léger, and other Parisian schools. In 1938, Bourgeois married an American, the art historian Robert Goldwater, and moved to New York. There, she studied for two years at the Art Students League and was soon participating in print exhibitions. After moving to a new apartment in 1941, Bourgeois began to make large wood sculptures on the roof of her building. In 1945, her first solo show, comprised of twelve paintings, was held at the Bertha Schaefer Gallery in New York and her work was first included in the Whitney Annual (later the Whitney Bie...
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Banksy wall could fetch £200,000
2008-01-14 22:49:00
A businessman is hoping to make over £200,000 by selling a wall which was painted on by graffiti artist Banksy . The Banksy artwork was painted in daylight behind a screen  The graffiti, on the side of a media production firm’s base on west London’s Portobello Road, shows a painter finishing off the word “Banksy”. Company owner Luti Fagbenle covered it with plastic and put the wall on an internet auction site. “I wanted to keep it, but maintaining it against the weather became a full time job,” he said. Scaffolding appeared one Sunday morning in September outside Mr Fagbenle post-production editing company, while the Portobello market was open. The “engineers” refused to say what it was for. A few hours later the scaffolding was removed, revealing Banksy’s work. Banksy painted on and around the Israeli security wall last year The reclusive artist has refused to comment on the sale, but a repres...
More About: Wall , Fetch
Herbert Bayer
2008-01-13 19:34:00
Bayer apprenticed under the artist Georg Schmidthammer in Linz. Leaving the workshop to study at the Darmstadt Artists’ Colony, he became interested in Walter Gropius’s Bauhaus manifesto. After Bayer had studied for four years at the Bauhaus under such teachers as Wassily Kandinsky and László Moholy-Nagy, Gropius appointed Bayer director of printing and advertising. Charting Space In the spirit of reductive minimalism, Bayer developed a crisp visual style and adopted use of all-lowercase, sans serif typefaces for most Bauhaus publications. Bayer is one of several typographers of the period including Kurt Schwitters and Jan Tschichold who experimented with the creation of a simplified more phonetic-based alphabet. Bayer idesigned the 1925 geometric sans-serif typeface, universal, now issued in digital form as Architype Bayer which bears comparison with the stylistically related typeface Architype Schwitters. In 1928, Bayer left the Bauhaus to become art director of Vog...
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John Singer Sargent
2008-01-10 21:33:00
John Singer Sargent was an American painter by birth-right. He loved his country yet he spent most of his life in Europe.  He was the most celebrated portraitist of his time but left it at the very height of his fame to devote full time to landscape painting, water colors and public art. Madame X He was born in Florence, to American parents  and traveled extensively throughout Europe. His parents never settled back in America, not stepping foot in the States himself until right before his 21st birthday to retain his citizenship. He was schooled as a French artist, heavily influenced by the Impressionist movement, the Spanish Master Velazquez, the Dutch Master Frans Hals, and his teacher Carolus-Duran . He was the darling of Paris until the scandal of his Madame X painting at the 1884 Salon.  Discouraged at the rejection, even considered leaving art at the age of 28, he left Paris and settled (if that word could ever be used for him) in England where he reached the height...
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