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enginkid88modern:

RENÉ MAGRITTE (1898-1967) - L’ÉTAT DE VEILLE

jesuisperdu:

dries ouadahi

Breakthrough, 2012

[oil on canvas; 78 3/4 x 141 3/4 inches]

(via rrubbertraits)

ubicouture:

MAISON MARTIN MARGIELA ARTISANAL X STERLING RUBY

rnugler:

A Favourite Custom, by Lawrence Alma-Tadema 1909 (oil on canvas)

(via iaintwit-it)

Church of the Gesu, Rome, first constructed in 1551. This Jesuit church first introduced the “baroque” style of architecture to the world.

(via worldwilllisten)

arpeggia:

David Batchelor - Magic Hour, 2004-2005, lightboxes, fluorescent lamps, acrylic sheet, steel support, cable, 308 x 262 x 18 cm

(via peachy-tay)

art-and-fury:

Shiragikumaru riding the back of  sea monster (from ‘A Contest of Magic-scenes by Toyokuni’, 1864) - Utagawa Kunisada or Toyokuni III

(via 2muchbooty4u)

(Source: aestheticgoddess, via oxi-n)

Hope Gangloff: reinventing the “gaze”
Hope Gangloff, an American artist active in NYC, creates vibrant drawings and paintings documenting her surroundings and those who inhabit them. By integrating everyday scenes into her work, Gangloff reworks “mundane”
As museum curator Monica Ramirez-Montagut states of Gangloff’s work: “Her paintings and drawings make us feel her and her subjects and feel for them as well; they make us feel for ourselves and the period to which we belong. In the midst of the struggles of our current everyday lives, Hope finds both beauty and passion.” quote via art space.

aqqindex:

Uchida, Mitsuhashi and Studio 80, Romanisches Cafe, 1985

(via parliamentfullflavors)

2muchbooty4u:

cloudfifteen:

zeroing:

Vincent Van Gogh - Blossoming Almond Tree

his painting style is so unique, i love learning about it

I mean it’s really not unique, he wasn’t the first artist to use the “impasto” technique. But he was a leading pioneer of the craft and definitely made it widely recognized. There were many other artists of the late 19th century in France who revolutionized the art scene away from realism and into other realms