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Action Painting

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Abstract Acrylic Painting Techniques on Canvas for Beginners | Jackson Pollock Style | Work #51

In this video I show you how to paint simple acrylic abstract painting on canvas in Jackson Pollock dripping art style. Very easy acrylic techniques for begi...

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Large abstract painting Large painting Extra large painting,Jackson pollock style,Black yellow art Painting,Original Abstract Painting SN144

Large abstract painting Large painting Extra large painting,Jackson pollock style,Black yellow art Painting,Original Abstract Painting SN144 Welcome to SasaNatalyaArt, This is my original abstract painting, To see details of the painting, please click "ZOOM" to enlarge the images. 1.About Painting -Painting:All are hand-painted Acrylic/oil painting on canvas without outer and inner frames, just roll in tube. -Designed and painted by Sasa Natalya based on the inspiration of contemporary art to redesign the lines and colors and draw them by hand. All my original works can be sold. -Style: Contemporary art -Material: Professional acrylic or oil paints, art on canvas, handmade. -There will be EXTRA 2-3 inch white border around the painting for stretching or framing. - The oil painting default is unsigned, if you need to sign, please leave us a message when you place the order. -This original oil painting has been sold out. If you like it, we can complete the same oil painting with similar tone, shape and detail. -original size:36"x48"(92x122cm) $385 ===================================== 2.Delivery Time -6-9 business days for the painting, 3-5 business days for international shipping, you will receive it in around 15 business days after ordering. - Be sure to leave the addressee phone number because the Courier company requests to fill in the recipient phone number for delivery. - Buyers are responsible for any customs and import taxes that may apply. I'm not responsible for delays due to customs. ======================================== 3.Size Available: If you need any special size that are not showed in our listings, please contact us for quote, we will reply you within 12 hours and custom paint the size just for you. ==================================== 4.Return & Exchange Policies I gladly accept returns and exchanges Contact me within: 14 days of delivery Ship items back within: 30 days of delivery 5.100% SATISFACTION GUARANTEED! Your satisfaction is very important to us and we wish to work with you to resolve any issues. If you think we can not deserve a 5-star review, please contact us for whatever reason before you leave the review. Many thanks! 6.Packing: UN-Stretched, painting will be shipped rolled in tube. All of our paintings are shipped rolled in tube, we don’t recommend to add stretch or frame from our side due to its large size. The painting with stretch/frame will be easy to get damaged during international delivery. So our customers prefer to add stretch/frame in their local framing store as per their choice. This way you save unnecessary expensive shipment and eliminate the chances of getting damage in shipping. 7.Other questions please chat with me or email me.

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2 "From Memories 1." Mixed Media painting on stretched canvas diptych

This is an original mixed media on stretched canvas diptych painted by Janis Kirstein in September 2017. The 2 "From Memories 1." Mixed Media painting on stretched canvas diptych. is the yin, to your yang. You've found what you're looking for. Inventory Last Updated: Nov 29, 2021

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abstraktes Bild mit simplen Werkzeug, einfache Technik, Spachtel, Anfänger, Squeegee

⬇⬇ MEHR INFO & LINKS UNTEN ⬇⬇➡️HIER kommst Du zu meinem BUCH - jetzt bestellen - bei Amazon: https://amzn.to/2WlxdZPISBN-10: 3960936672Hier zeige ich Dir,...

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XL Abstract Painting Action Splatter Art Colorful Painting Abstract Expression Oversized Canvas Original Acrylic Art 30"x40" canvas

XL Abstract Painting Action Splatter Art Colorful Painting Pink Abstract Art Oversized Canvas Original Acrylic Art 30"x40" canvas The title of this piece is Collision **Once purchased, I will sign the painting on the bottom right on the front of the painting.** - I have to be honest, I never know what to say in these descriptions. My life has been hectic lately. When I went into the studio, I wanted movement, I wanted colors, I wanted more. I took my hectic life, my stresses, my happiness, and my anxiety into the studio. There they collided and created a painting I adore. This painting is heavy, with so many layers of paint. Please be aware of that for hanging. - Colors used for this are every color you can imagine. - This painting is signed on the back. - Materials used are acrylic paint and gesso. - This is a 30" x 40" Stretched Canvas on Wooded Bars. It can be hung directly on the wall, or can be framed. - You will get this Original Painting in picture. - Paintings will be shipped ASAP once payment is received. Return Policy - I want you to be 100% happy with your purchase. - Please make sure to double check the size of the painting before you purchase. Also know that computer monitors display colors differently, although I try to take the most accurate photos possible, what you see on your own computer monitor may be slightly different than the actual colors of the painting. - If you want to see more pictures of the paintings.. Please dont hesitate to ask. I want you to LOVE your purchase before it gets to you!! - If you are not satisfied with your purchase, you may send it back to me, within 14 days of receiving it. I will refund your money as long as the item is in the same condition as it was when I sent it to you. (less shipping costs) - I am a buyer myself so I understand both sides.. I will work with you..but this is why I ask you love your item before paying for it. Please check out my shop for more Art! www.etsy.com/shop/ResemblesMe

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Peinture et énergie, l’éclat des couleurs

Dans La vague, une enfant face à la mer s’approche de l’eau et joue avec la vague qui avance et se retire. Tout à coup, la peinture vole en éclat et la vague, dans un mouvement déc…

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Sudden Words, Suddenly Gone

With the swirl of his hand, an artist in New York turns sheets of liquid molecules into Japanese calligraphy.

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Pollock + Krasner : Power Couple

Jackson Pollock b. 1912, Cody, Wyo.; d. 1956, The Springs, New York Jackson + lee krasner's holiday card 1950 Paul Jackson Pollock was born on January 28, 1912, in Cody, Wyoming. He grew up in Arizona and California and in 1928 began to study painting at the Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles. In the fall of 1930 Pollock moved to New York and studied under Thomas Hart Benton at the Art Students League. Benton encouraged him throughout the succeeding decade. By the early 1930s Pollock knew and admired the murals of José Clemente Orozco and Diego Rivera. Although he traveled widely throughout the United States during the 1930s, much of Pollock’s time was spent in New York, where he settled permanently in 1934 and worked on the WPA Federal Art Project from 1935 to 1942. In 1936 he worked in David Alfaro Siqueiros’s experimental workshop in New York. Pollock’s first solo show was held at Peggy Guggenheim’s Art of This Century gallery, New York, in 1943. Guggenheim gave him a contract that lasted through 1947, permitting him to devote all his time to painting. Prior to 1947 Pollock’s work reflected the influence of Pablo Picasso and Surrealism. During the early 1940s he contributed paintings to several exhibitions of Surrealist and abstract art, From the fall of 1945, when artist Lee Krasner and Pollock were married, they lived in the Springs, East Hampton, New York. In 1952 Pollock’s first solo show in Paris opened at the Studio Paul Facchetti and his first retrospective was organized by Clement Greenberg at Bennington College, Bennington, Vermont. He was included in many group exhibitions, including the Annuals at the Whitney Museum of American Art, New York, from 1946 and the Venice Biennale in 1950. Although his work was widely known and exhibited internationally, the artist never traveled outside the United States. He was killed in an automobile accident on August 11, 1956, in the Springs at the age of 44. Pollock's studio floor (detail) I was screamed at for shooting this pic inside. so enjoy! Pollock's studio floor (detail) In 1949, when Life magazine asked if Jackson Pollock was "the greatest living painter in the United States," the resulting outcry voiced nearly half a century of popular frustration with abstract art. Some said their splatter boards were better than Pollock's work. Others said that a trained chimpanzee could do just as well. A Pollock painting, one critic complained, is like "a mop of tangled hair I have an irresistible urge to comb out." Yet Pollock's reputation has outlived his detractors. A retrospective of his work several years ago at the Museum of Modern Art in New York City drew lines around the block, and an award-winning film of his life and art was released at the end of 2000. Apparently "Jack the Dripper" captured some aesthetic dimension—some abiding logic in human perception—beyond the scope of his critics. in the barn circa 52' Jackson & Lee at the studio circa 48' The Studio 2010 Originally built to store fishing equipment, the small barn once stood directly behind the house, where it blocked the view to Accabonac Creek. Pollock had it moved before converting it as his studio. In this modest building, without heat or artificial light, he painted his most famous poured paintings. He preferred to lay the canvas on the floor and walk around it, applying liquid paint from all four sides in a process of spontaneous creativity. The entrance door was enlarged and moved to the side in the early 50's to accommodate his larger works. The studio floor is covered with evidence of this singular process. It documents the evolution of Autumn Rhythm, Convergence, Blue Poles and many of his other masterpieces painted between 1946 and 1952, after which the building was winterized. During that renovation, the floor was covered with a new surface, which protected the colors and gestures that had spilled over the edges of his canvases. That covering was removed in 1987-88, revealing the evidence of Pollock’s most productive and innovative years. Pollock's paints RS behind pollock's house, camera in hand. A view of the backyard (detail of Pollock's "music closet" door)- inside his house. Jackson built a special closet for his stereo system. speaker cut-out's and all. They said he used to blast Jazz all through the house. (notice the splattered wood door, he must have grabbed a piece of scrap wood from his studio) We were playing around with the closet so much- they asked us to please leave the area. JP paint cans: circa 50' Lee & Jackson, The Hamptons Jackson's paint covered shoes The House Built in 1879, the house is typical of the 19th century farmers’ and fishermen’s homes in Springs, a hamlet in the Town of East Hampton. Pollock and Krasner made many changes to the building after moving there. It contains all the furnishings and artifacts that were in the house at the time of Krasner’s death in 1984, some of which were there during Pollock’s lifetime, including his hi-fi phonograph, his jazz record collection, and the artists’ personal library. An original late 1930s painting by Pollock, Composition with Red Arc and Horses, and prints by both artists are on display. The house also features changing exhibitions of artwork related to the Study Center’s mission. Inside the barn studio Jackson and Lee @ the beach POUR LIKE POLLOCK HERE> http://jacksonpollock.org/ ********** Lee Krasner b.1908, Brooklyn, New York, U.S. ; d. 1984, New York City) She was an American painter recognized for her unique contribution to Abstract Expressionism. When she was 13 she decided to become an artist and was admitted on her second application to Washington Irving High School, the only public high school in New York City at that time that offered women professional art training. After graduation she studied first at the Women's Art School of Cooper Union and then, in her early 20s, at the National Academy of Design, both in New York. L.K. circa 50's The New Deal's Federal Art Project enabled Krasner to work full-time as an artist from 1934 to 1943. During that time she studied with the hugely influential German painter Hans Hofmann, who exposed her to Pablo Picasso's use of form in Synthetic Cubism as well as Henri Matisse's use of colour and outline. Synthesizing these European influences, Krasner developed her own style of geometric abstraction, which she grounded in floral motifs and rhythmic gesture. In 1940 she began exhibiting her work with that of other American abstract artists. Her forceful personality and passion for painting soon brought her to the centre of the New York art world, a largely male arena that was in the midst of a period of intense ideological ferment. In 1942 Krasner met the painter Jackson Pollock, whose work was being exhibited along with hers at an important show in a New York gallery. She was struck by the power of his work, and the two artists became friends. After their 1945 marriage the couple moved to East Hampton, New York, where they were to produce a large body of work. Each artist influenced the other to some extent. In 1946 she began her Little Image paintings, a tightly focused series of works in which her use of dots and drips of paint were inspired by Pollock's “drip paintings” of the period. In these and her collages of the early 1950s, Krasner often worked on a small scale, which separated her work from that of the other Abstract Expressionists. Ceramic table top Her work was also unique in terms of her commitment (in varying degrees) to maintaining some figuration—usually patterns from nature and sometimes calligraphic elements such as Hebrew letters—and a cerebral sense of control, in contrast to the less-controlled automatism being practiced by her contemporaries. In the years after Pollock's death in an automobile accident in 1956, however, she created a series of enormous paintings filled with thick, expressive strokes of umbre paint that abandoned figuration and instead presented raw energy, perhaps in an attempt to express her overwhelming sense of grief. In the 1960s and '70s, Krasner continued her trademark explorations of colour and graceful, rhythmic form in paintings and collages, building upon the passion of her large-scale abstraction but also returning to her love of hard-edged figurative elements. The Pollock-Krasner House was created under the terms of Lee Krasner Pollock’s will. She instructed her executors to deed the property to a charitable institution. She envisioned it as “a public museum and library,” to show the setting in which she and Jackson created many of their works, and as a place for the study of modern American art, especially the eastern Long Island art community. In 1987 the property was deeded to the Stony Brook Foundation, a private, non-profit affiliate of Stony Brook University. In preparation for interpreting the house and studio as the artists’ living and working environment, it was learned that a new surface had been applied to the studio floor in 1953, during a major renovation in which the building was winterized. When that covering was removed, the original floorboards were found to be intact, complete with the remnants of Jackson’s most famous poured paintings http://sb.cc.stonybrook.edu/pkhouse/housestudio/ You can visit tour the Pollock + Krasner home and studio in East Hampton, NY may thur Oct.. I have been there twice and it's quite awesome. L.K. circa 1970's Great book, get it! the end.

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