Upon a recent visit to the National Gallery in London, I was in awe of the paintings on the walls and with the horde of people passing through, one could understand why it is one of the most visited galleries in London and an absolute must for visitors to the English capital.
Thomas J Price practice takes a variety of forms, from sculpted heads and figures to stop motion animation. His sculptures are amalgamation of a wide range of influences, including ideas taken from classical sculpture, observations of people, and images from magazines. “Network” is one such sculpture. Read more
Taking inspiration from the shapes and elements found in nature, Italian artist Marialuisa Tadei creates sculptures that explore spiritual and symbolic representation. She is interested in opposing states such as light and heavy, life and death, organic and technological and the metaphorical implications they imbue. Read more
Andy Goldsworthy is a leading dry stone wall artist of his generation, creating stunning pieces such as Outclosure. He first worked at Yorkshire Sculpture Park in 1983 during an international sculpture symposium.
Barbara Hepworth at Yorkshire Sculpture Park
Barbara Hepworth was born in Wakefield, Yorkshire in 1903 and became one of the most significant artist of the 20th century.
During our recent visit to Yorkshire Sculpture Park, I photographed some of my favourite sculptures. Bob and Roberta Smith aka Patrick Brill caught my eye “All Schools Should be Art Schools.”
On a recent visit to Yorkshire Sculpture Park, I photographed some of my favourite Sculptures, one of the Sculptors I was interested in was a British artist Henry Moore. Read more
On my recent visit to Rome, quite by chance I stumbled on a magical doorway (so I thought). I had images of a bar, with sex orgies, demonic possession of Italian Virgins and occult sciences. Little did I know, I might have been on the right track to what the original doorway represented.
Salvador Dali Not just a painter
Throughout his career, Salvador Dalí detoured from the paintings he’s best-known for to experiment with new mediums, most famously with Louis Buñuel in Un Chien Andalou. Read more
Paintings of Cuno Amiet
Cuno Amiet (1868-1961) was born in Solothurn, Switzerland, the son of the historian and local archivist J. J. Amiet. At the age of 15 he was apprenticed to the Swiss realist painter Frank Buchser, a powerful personality, whose interest during the 1860s in the transcription of the effects of light, prefigured that of the Impressionists.