100ART
100ART
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科幻,奇幻,恐怖:

由  马克KENT
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historicaltimes:

Tom Lovell, “Belleau Wood”
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worldpaintings:

Van Gogh’s biography as a graphic novel
Vincent van Gogh is arguably one of the world’s most popular artists and a man who led a turbulent, tragic life in pursuit of his dreams. 
A brief but tumultuous time in his life, the year or so the artist spent in Arles, south of France, is the focus for the graphic biographical novel by the Dutch writer and illustrator Barbara Stok. Her vibrant clear storytelling evokes the energy, colour and passion of Van Gogh’s work, reinterpreting some of his most acclaimed paintings.  
Barbara Stok’s drawing style has a unique quality – it is simple, almost childlike – and this very simplicity gives her the ability to distil a scene down into its root nature with an elegant clarity. 
An affectionate tribute to the “tortured artist” is merely a brief snapshot into his troubled life, but it’s more than enough to give us a clearer understanding of the drive behind some of the most admired works of all times. Behind every work of art there is a human being trying to make sense of the world and find their place in it.
"Vincent" was officially commissioned by the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam.
Source
worldpaintings:

Van Gogh’s biography as a graphic novel
Vincent van Gogh is arguably one of the world’s most popular artists and a man who led a turbulent, tragic life in pursuit of his dreams. 
A brief but tumultuous time in his life, the year or so the artist spent in Arles, south of France, is the focus for the graphic biographical novel by the Dutch writer and illustrator Barbara Stok. Her vibrant clear storytelling evokes the energy, colour and passion of Van Gogh’s work, reinterpreting some of his most acclaimed paintings.  
Barbara Stok’s drawing style has a unique quality – it is simple, almost childlike – and this very simplicity gives her the ability to distil a scene down into its root nature with an elegant clarity. 
An affectionate tribute to the “tortured artist” is merely a brief snapshot into his troubled life, but it’s more than enough to give us a clearer understanding of the drive behind some of the most admired works of all times. Behind every work of art there is a human being trying to make sense of the world and find their place in it.
"Vincent" was officially commissioned by the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam.
Source
worldpaintings:

Van Gogh’s biography as a graphic novel
Vincent van Gogh is arguably one of the world’s most popular artists and a man who led a turbulent, tragic life in pursuit of his dreams. 
A brief but tumultuous time in his life, the year or so the artist spent in Arles, south of France, is the focus for the graphic biographical novel by the Dutch writer and illustrator Barbara Stok. Her vibrant clear storytelling evokes the energy, colour and passion of Van Gogh’s work, reinterpreting some of his most acclaimed paintings.  
Barbara Stok’s drawing style has a unique quality – it is simple, almost childlike – and this very simplicity gives her the ability to distil a scene down into its root nature with an elegant clarity. 
An affectionate tribute to the “tortured artist” is merely a brief snapshot into his troubled life, but it’s more than enough to give us a clearer understanding of the drive behind some of the most admired works of all times. Behind every work of art there is a human being trying to make sense of the world and find their place in it.
"Vincent" was officially commissioned by the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam.
Source
worldpaintings:

Van Gogh’s biography as a graphic novel
Vincent van Gogh is arguably one of the world’s most popular artists and a man who led a turbulent, tragic life in pursuit of his dreams. 
A brief but tumultuous time in his life, the year or so the artist spent in Arles, south of France, is the focus for the graphic biographical novel by the Dutch writer and illustrator Barbara Stok. Her vibrant clear storytelling evokes the energy, colour and passion of Van Gogh’s work, reinterpreting some of his most acclaimed paintings.  
Barbara Stok’s drawing style has a unique quality – it is simple, almost childlike – and this very simplicity gives her the ability to distil a scene down into its root nature with an elegant clarity. 
An affectionate tribute to the “tortured artist” is merely a brief snapshot into his troubled life, but it’s more than enough to give us a clearer understanding of the drive behind some of the most admired works of all times. Behind every work of art there is a human being trying to make sense of the world and find their place in it.
"Vincent" was officially commissioned by the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam.
Source
worldpaintings:

Van Gogh’s biography as a graphic novel
Vincent van Gogh is arguably one of the world’s most popular artists and a man who led a turbulent, tragic life in pursuit of his dreams. 
A brief but tumultuous time in his life, the year or so the artist spent in Arles, south of France, is the focus for the graphic biographical novel by the Dutch writer and illustrator Barbara Stok. Her vibrant clear storytelling evokes the energy, colour and passion of Van Gogh’s work, reinterpreting some of his most acclaimed paintings.  
Barbara Stok’s drawing style has a unique quality – it is simple, almost childlike – and this very simplicity gives her the ability to distil a scene down into its root nature with an elegant clarity. 
An affectionate tribute to the “tortured artist” is merely a brief snapshot into his troubled life, but it’s more than enough to give us a clearer understanding of the drive behind some of the most admired works of all times. Behind every work of art there is a human being trying to make sense of the world and find their place in it.
"Vincent" was officially commissioned by the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam.
Source
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amare-habeo:

Albert Marquet (French, 1875-1947)
St. Raphael, the Terrace, 1932
Oil on canvas
via birdsong217
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likeafieldmouse:

Tony Lewis
likeafieldmouse:

Tony Lewis
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blastedheath:

Cecil Chichester (American, 1891-1963), Mid-Hudson Bridge - Winter, 1934. Oil on canvas, 30 x 40 in. Smithsonian American Art Museum.
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thedinnerconcierge:

Blackberry + Goat Cheese Thumbprint Cookies @ Two Red Bowls
thedinnerconcierge:

Blackberry + Goat Cheese Thumbprint Cookies @ Two Red Bowls
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warkadang:

The Rugs of War by Tim Bonyhady & Nigel Lendon with an Essay by Jasleen Dhamija (pdf)
The first war rugs were made by Afghan weavers in response to the Soviet invasion in 1979. The most recent depict the events of 11 September and their aftermath. 
In The Rugs of War Tim Bonyhady, Jasleen Dhamija and Nigel Lendon examine this remarkable form of contemporary art — exploring not only the origins, meaning and significance of these rugs but also their circulation and reception around the world.
Click on each photo to read more about each rug. 
warkadang:

The Rugs of War by Tim Bonyhady & Nigel Lendon with an Essay by Jasleen Dhamija (pdf)
The first war rugs were made by Afghan weavers in response to the Soviet invasion in 1979. The most recent depict the events of 11 September and their aftermath. 
In The Rugs of War Tim Bonyhady, Jasleen Dhamija and Nigel Lendon examine this remarkable form of contemporary art — exploring not only the origins, meaning and significance of these rugs but also their circulation and reception around the world.
Click on each photo to read more about each rug. 
warkadang:

The Rugs of War by Tim Bonyhady & Nigel Lendon with an Essay by Jasleen Dhamija (pdf)
The first war rugs were made by Afghan weavers in response to the Soviet invasion in 1979. The most recent depict the events of 11 September and their aftermath. 
In The Rugs of War Tim Bonyhady, Jasleen Dhamija and Nigel Lendon examine this remarkable form of contemporary art — exploring not only the origins, meaning and significance of these rugs but also their circulation and reception around the world.
Click on each photo to read more about each rug. 
warkadang:

The Rugs of War by Tim Bonyhady & Nigel Lendon with an Essay by Jasleen Dhamija (pdf)
The first war rugs were made by Afghan weavers in response to the Soviet invasion in 1979. The most recent depict the events of 11 September and their aftermath. 
In The Rugs of War Tim Bonyhady, Jasleen Dhamija and Nigel Lendon examine this remarkable form of contemporary art — exploring not only the origins, meaning and significance of these rugs but also their circulation and reception around the world.
Click on each photo to read more about each rug. 
warkadang:

The Rugs of War by Tim Bonyhady & Nigel Lendon with an Essay by Jasleen Dhamija (pdf)
The first war rugs were made by Afghan weavers in response to the Soviet invasion in 1979. The most recent depict the events of 11 September and their aftermath. 
In The Rugs of War Tim Bonyhady, Jasleen Dhamija and Nigel Lendon examine this remarkable form of contemporary art — exploring not only the origins, meaning and significance of these rugs but also their circulation and reception around the world.
Click on each photo to read more about each rug. 
warkadang:

The Rugs of War by Tim Bonyhady & Nigel Lendon with an Essay by Jasleen Dhamija (pdf)
The first war rugs were made by Afghan weavers in response to the Soviet invasion in 1979. The most recent depict the events of 11 September and their aftermath. 
In The Rugs of War Tim Bonyhady, Jasleen Dhamija and Nigel Lendon examine this remarkable form of contemporary art — exploring not only the origins, meaning and significance of these rugs but also their circulation and reception around the world.
Click on each photo to read more about each rug. 
warkadang:

The Rugs of War by Tim Bonyhady & Nigel Lendon with an Essay by Jasleen Dhamija (pdf)
The first war rugs were made by Afghan weavers in response to the Soviet invasion in 1979. The most recent depict the events of 11 September and their aftermath. 
In The Rugs of War Tim Bonyhady, Jasleen Dhamija and Nigel Lendon examine this remarkable form of contemporary art — exploring not only the origins, meaning and significance of these rugs but also their circulation and reception around the world.
Click on each photo to read more about each rug. 
warkadang:

The Rugs of War by Tim Bonyhady & Nigel Lendon with an Essay by Jasleen Dhamija (pdf)
The first war rugs were made by Afghan weavers in response to the Soviet invasion in 1979. The most recent depict the events of 11 September and their aftermath. 
In The Rugs of War Tim Bonyhady, Jasleen Dhamija and Nigel Lendon examine this remarkable form of contemporary art — exploring not only the origins, meaning and significance of these rugs but also their circulation and reception around the world.
Click on each photo to read more about each rug. 
warkadang:

The Rugs of War by Tim Bonyhady & Nigel Lendon with an Essay by Jasleen Dhamija (pdf)
The first war rugs were made by Afghan weavers in response to the Soviet invasion in 1979. The most recent depict the events of 11 September and their aftermath. 
In The Rugs of War Tim Bonyhady, Jasleen Dhamija and Nigel Lendon examine this remarkable form of contemporary art — exploring not only the origins, meaning and significance of these rugs but also their circulation and reception around the world.
Click on each photo to read more about each rug. 
warkadang:

The Rugs of War by Tim Bonyhady & Nigel Lendon with an Essay by Jasleen Dhamija (pdf)
The first war rugs were made by Afghan weavers in response to the Soviet invasion in 1979. The most recent depict the events of 11 September and their aftermath. 
In The Rugs of War Tim Bonyhady, Jasleen Dhamija and Nigel Lendon examine this remarkable form of contemporary art — exploring not only the origins, meaning and significance of these rugs but also their circulation and reception around the world.
Click on each photo to read more about each rug. 
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Thomas Struth, Art Institute Of Chicago II, Chicago, 1990