Shadows, shadows, shadows. Nelson’s idealist style is defined by them.
Latest Featured Paintings
Lone Wolf and Cub by Tommy Lee Edwards in North Carolina What a cool piece! I saw it on Twitter and knew immediately I had to feature it in the…
The Methow Valley by Shari Blaukopf in Montreal, Canada A vista that I wish I could see while sipping coffee on my front porch. I love this seemingly simple piece…
I love the color on this piece from Kelly Lance.
This piece by Xu is in my top 5 favorites of all paintings I’ve featured on this gallery.
Diem Dangers body of work seems like an ongoing dreamworld come to life.
I chose this piece to feature because of how much I love the feathers on this sandhill crane.
The Doge’s Palace and the Grand Canal, Venice by Samuel Prout (1783-1852) Try not to get pigeon-holed into being inspired by only contemporary artists. It is often of much value…
I chose the above painting to feature here on the gallery because it showcases many of those subtle details.
Jeff Smith is a retired art teacher. His grasp of his craft is noticeable immediately when you look at any one of his paintings.
This amazing piece by Tyl Destoop feels more like a photograph than a painting. It feels like he captured a moment in time.
Stella Blu is an amazing watercolorist. These portraits embody pretty much everything I love about watercolor painting.
I chose this piece of Jonah Hill from his Facebook page because I liked how tight the facial features were positioned while the overall size of the head, forehead, hair give the piece a funny look — just like Jonah.
I chose this piece because of how striking that window in the background is. A great way to show off that window and yet have so much else going on in the piece.
Josserand’s illustrative style is whimsical and infectious.
Looking through his archives you’ll see very vivid colors, harsh lighting — a style he describes as “phantasmagoric” — that this piece does not represent.
This one, from a trip he took to Japan in 2005, is a good example of his attention to detail, his ability to capture the perspective of an area, and his use of light/dark.
Chao’s style is incredibly realistic. His portraits look almost like photographs with a Photoshop glamour blur turned onto the edges.
The expression on this “unhappy kid” is so well done.
I’m a sucker for marinas, inlets, bays.
Burra was best known for his work depicting the underworld or Harlem in the 1930s.
Great pieces from Güler.
I’ve only recently discovered Hockney, though he’s considered one of the most influential British artists of the 20th century, and I’m really enjoying his work.
The above piece must have been fun to work on. Reflections are always difficult to master… but reflections around a sphere must be doubly so.