Friday, June 29, 2012

Picasso Inspired Painting, 3 Musicians by k Madison Moore

Three Musicians
Inspired by Picasso


24 x 28 Oil Painting on Canvas

Sold - Commission

The Three Musicians is a painting that I never get tired of painting.
I have no idea how many times I have used my impression of this wonderful
Picasso painting. Each time I pair it, I do a different impression and I have to say 
so far this one is my favorite. The colors are more brilliant, the details are 
sharper and it is a great size. Maybe some day I will actually have time to
 paint one for me! On it's way to Brazil soon.

If you like any of my paintings that are already sold I can repaint them
 in any size you wish. I change elements and can add elements that 
you would like to have as well. Contact me with your ideas.

Picasso, Henri Matisse and Marcel Duchamp are commonly regarded as the three artists who most defined the revolutionary developments in the plastic arts in the opening decades of the 20th century, responsible for significant developments in painting, sculpture, printmaking and ceramics.
Picasso demonstrated extraordinary artistic talent in his early years, painting in a realistic manner through his childhood and adolescence. During the first decade of the 20th century, his style changed as he experimented with different theories, techniques, and ideas. His revolutionary artistic accomplishments brought him universal renown and immense fortune, making him one of the best-known figures in 20th century art.
Picasso’s work is often categorized into periods. While the names of many of his later periods are debated, the most commonly accepted periods in his work are the  Blue Period (1901–1904), the Rose Period (1905–1907), the African-influenced Period (1908–1909), Analytic Cubism  (1909–1912), and Synthetic Cubism (1912–1919).
In 1939–40 the  Museum of Modern Art in New York City, under its director  Alfred Barr, a Picasso enthusiast, held a major and highly successful retrospective of his principal works up until that time. This exhibition lionized the artist, brought into full public view in America the scope of his artistry, and resulted in a reinterpretation of his work by contemporary art historians and scholars.


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