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All Art!

Artists, Paintings, Movements

Mona Lisa Leonardo da Vinci
Guernica Pablo Picasso
Les Demoiselles D'Avignon Pablo Picasso
The Persistence of Memory Salvador Dali
American Gothic Grant Wood
The Scream Edvard Munch (pronounced MOONK)
The Birth of Venus Sandro Botticelli
The Wedding of Arnolfini Jan van Eyck (pronounced IKE)
The Thinker Auguste Rodin
Nighthawks Edward Hopper
Starry Night Vincent Van Gogh
David Michelangelo
Perseus with the Head of Medusa Bevenuto Cellini
The Last Supper Leonardo da Vinci
Liberty Leading the People Eugene Delacroix
The Death of Marat Jacques-Louis David
The School of Athens Raphael
Third of May 1808 Francisco de Goya
Falling Water Frank Lloyd Wright
The Gugenheim Frank Lloyd Wright
Rock and Roll Hall of Fame I.M. Pei (pronounced Pay)
Pyramid at the Louvre I.M. Pei (pronounced Pay)
The Old Guitarist Pablo Picasso
Number 5, 1948 Jackson Pollock
Son of Man Rene Magritte
Adoration of the Magi Leonardo da Vinci
John the Baptist Leonardo da Vinci
The Sistine Chapel Michelangelo
The Creation of Adam Michelangelo
Luncheon on the Grass Edouard Manet
The Great Wave off Kanagawa Hokusai
Child's Bath Mary Cassatt
David (Bargello, Florence) Donatello
Melancholy and Mystery of a Street Giorgio de Chirico
Nude Descending a Staircase, No. 2 Marcel Duchamp
The Disintegration of the Persistence of Memory Salvador Dali
Campbell's Soup Cans Andy Warhol
Broadway Boogie Woogie Piet Mondrian
The Bride Stripped Bare by Her Bachelors, Even Marcel Duchamp
Red Room Henri Matisse
The Twittering Machine Paul Klee
Man at the Crossroads Diego Rivera
Time Transfixed Rene Magritte
The Kiss Gustav Klimt
White on White series Kasimir Malevich
I and the Village Marc Chagall
Woman series Wilhelm de Kooning
Christina's World Andrew Wyeth
Self Portrait with Monkey Frida Kahlo (married to Diego Rivera)
The Two Fridas Frida Kahlo
Self-Portrait with Thorn Necklace Frida Kahlo
The Bathers Paul Cezanne
Chateau Noir Paul Cezanne
Still Life With Apples Paul Cezanne
Basket of Apples Paul Cezanne
When Will You Marry? Paul Gauguin
Two Tahitian Women Paul Gauguin
The Yellow Christ Paul Gauguin
Little Dancer of Fourteen Years Edgar Degas
Ballet Rehearsal Edgar Degas
After the bath, Woman drying herself Edgar Degas
Water Lilies series Claude Monet
Impression, Sunrise Claude Monet
The Boating Party Mary Cassatt
Little Girl in Blue Armchair Mary Cassatt
Paris Street, Rainy Day Gustave Caillebotte
Luncheon of the Boating Party Pierre-Auguste Renoir
Dance at Le moulin de la Galette Pierre-Auguste Renoir
Mobile Lovers Banksy
Balloon Girl Banksy
Slave Labour Banksy
Bomb Hugger Banksy
Whaam! Roy Liechenstein
Drowning Girl Roy Liechenstein
Girl with a Pearl Earring Johannes Vermeer
The Night Watch Rembrandt
Las Meninas Diego Velazquez
A Sunday Afternoon on the Island of La Grande Jette Georges Seurat
Pieta Michelangelo
The Storm on the Sea of Gailee Rembrandt
Cafe Terrace at Night Vincent Van Gogh
The Art of Painting Johannes Vermeer
The Last Judgment Michelangelo
The Garden of Earthly Delights Hieronymus Bosch
Primavera Sandro Botticelli
Venus de Milo Alexandros of Antioch
Olympia Edouard Manet
The Astronomer Johaness Vermeer
The Card Players Paul Cezanne
Lady with an Ermine Leonardo da Vinci
The Sleeping Gypsy Henri Rousseau
Napoleon Crossing the Alps Jacques-Louis David
The Night Cafe Vincent van Gogh
American painter, sculptor. Promoted studies in anatomy and dissection and stressed the importance of nude models Thomas Eakins (1844-1916)
Italian innovator of early Renaissance painting. His attention to color and light blurred distinction between solids. Masterpieces include "The Feast of the Gods." Giovannia Bellini (1430-1516)
Italian painter, sculptor, architect, poet. Focused on artistic expression on understanding the male body. Used symbolism to infused multiple levels of meaning into his art. Perhaps best known for the statue of David and the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel. Michelangelo (1475-1564)
Flemish painter who perfected the newly developed technique of oil painting. He used realistic textures, technical detail and 3D effect. (the Ghent Altarpiece and Man in a Red Turban) Jan Van Eyck (1390-1441)
American painted. Captured the play of light on objects and the informal gesture of movement. ("The Cup of Tea") Mary Cassatt (1844-1926)
French painted; called the father of modern art. Used color harmonies to define both form and light. ("Mont Ste-Victoire") Paul Cezanne (1839-1906)
Dutch painter. Painted religious subjects using symbols/ references to astrology, folklore, witchcraft and alchemy. Works forecast later technique of alla prima: applying pigments in 1 coat w/little or no drawing or underpainting Hieronymus Bosch (1450-1516)
French painter. One of the first artists to work in open air directly from nature; noted for seascapes and beach scenes. Eugene Louis Boudin (1824-1898)
Spanish surrealist, whose works define surrealism for most people. Known for hallucinatory paintings. Also set, jewelry and furniture design. Salvador Dali (1904-1989)
English portraitist who painted landscapes, drew and etched. A few of his works include "The Harvest Wagon" "The Blue Boy" and "Mrs. Siddons" Thomas Gainsborough (1727-1788)
Italian frescoist, sculptor. 1st to depict humans three dimensionally. Focus on the real; breaking with the emphasis on the divine. Most famous works are in the Arena chapel in Padua Giotto (di Bondone) (1267-1337)
Spanish Mannerist painted. Represents the high point of Spanish art; including Spanish mysticism through the use of human proportions and light (The Burial of Count Orgaz) El Greco (Domenikos Theotokopoulos) (1541-1614)
Austrian painter who paintings were decorative and erotic (The Kiss) Gustav Klimt (1862-1918)
Italian painter, sculptor, architect, engineer, scientists. Works renowned for their technical detail are Mona Lisa, Adoration of the Magi and Last Supper. Left many unfinished works on hydrology, human/avian flights, mechanics and weaponry Leonardo da Vinci (1452-1519)
Italian frescoist. Depicted 14th-century city and country life; foreshadowed Renaissance art. Painted with strong emotion/detail (Birth of the Virgin) Pietro Lorenzetti (1280-1348)
Italian frescoist. Depicted 14th-century city and country life; foreshadowed Renaissance art. More inventive than his brother Pietro (Good and Bad Government) Ambrogio Lorenzetti (1290-1348)
Italian painter, engraver. Known for his illusionist ceiling paintings. Influence future baroque and rococo art. Andrea Mantegna (1431-1506)
Italian painter. A founder of Renaissance painting. Applied mathematical proportion, scientific perspective and the nuances of natural lighting to his painting a 3D look Masaccio (1401-1428)
French painter. Leader of Impressionism. Applied strong colors in quick, short strokes to create renditions of air and light as none had before him. Claude Monet (1840-1926)
American painter. Known for her abstract florals (Black Iris) that appear surprising or suggestive of human anatomical parts. Georgia O'Keefe (1887-1986)
Spanish painter, sculptor. Considered most influential artist of 20th century. Collage method of art; pioneered Cubism. Ever evolving art style. Sculpture "Bull's Head" Painting "Woman with a Fan" Pablo Picasso (1881-1973)
Also La Guernica, Old Guitarist, 3 Musicians, La Reve, Asleep, Les Demoiselles d’Avignon Pablo Picasso (1881-1973)
Spanish painter, sculptor. Considered most influential artist of 20th century. Collage method of art; pioneered Cubism. Ever evolving art style. Sculpture "Bull's Head" Painting "Woman with a Fan" Jackson Pollock (1912-1956)
Dutch painter, etcher. Prolific baroque artist. Hundreds of works of art, many portraits or religious scenes charged with emotion, mood, drama. "Jewish Bride" "Stormy Landscape" Etchings "3 Crosses" "Christ Preaching" Rembrandt (1606-1669)
French impressionist. Painted female nudes, landscapes, and pictures of flowers in color ("Le Moulin de la Galette" "Mme Charpentier et Ses Enfants") Pierre Renoir (1841-1919)
Spanish painter, etcher. Ushered in realism in Spanish art. He contrasted light and shadow in his religious paintings. Jusepe de Ribera (1588-1652)
Italian painter. Influenced Western art by imbuing paintings with sensitivity and science and later vibrancy ("3 Ages of Man, Sacred and Profane Love) and mythology, paintings he called poesie Titian (1490-1576)
One of the finest of all landscape painters. His luminous atmospheric effects and dramatic compositions spanned a broad range of styles and have made his work increasingly influential. J.M.W. Turner (1775-1851)
American painter, filmmaker. Led and shaped the American pop art movement. Works include silk screens of actress Marilyn Monroe and of a Campbell's Soup Can. Andy Warhol (1928-1987)
Believed the rational mind repressed the power of the imagination, weighting it down with taboos; channel the unconscious as a means to unlock the power of the imagination. Surrealism
most associated with the work of New York artists of the early 1960s such as Andy Warhol, Roy Lichtenstein, but artists who drew on popular imagery were part of an international phenomenon in various cities from the mid-1950s onwards. Pop Art
Emerged in New York in the early 1960s among artists who were self-consciously renouncing recent art they thought had become stale and academic. Minimalism
Emerged across Germany as a response to a widespread anxiety about humanity's increasingly discordant relationship with the world and accompanying lost feelings of authenticity and spirituality Expressionism
It arose as a reaction to World War I and the nationalism that many thought had led to the war. Opposed all norms of bourgeois culture that the group was barely in favor of itself Dada
1 of the 1st truly modern movements to emerge in art. It evolved during a period of heroic/rapid innovation between Picasso & Georges Braque. Paved the way for geometric abstract art. Cubism
The last/most influential modern art movement to flourish in Russia in the 20th cen. It evolved just as the Bolsheviks came to power in the October 1917 Revolution. A lightning rod for the hopes/ideas of many Russian artists who supported the revolution Constructivism
A movement that prizes ideas over the formal or visual components of art works. An amalgam of various tendencies rather than a tightly cohesive movement, it took myriad forms, such as performances, happenings, and ephemera. Conceptual Art (mid-1950s)
Style of abstract painting that emerged in NYC during the 1940s and 1950s. It was inspired by European modernism and closely related to Abstract Expressionism, while many of its notable early proponents were among the pioneering Abstract Expressionists. Color Field Painting (1940s-1960s)
An art school in Germany that combined crafts and the fine arts, and was famous for the approach to design that it publicised and taught. Bauhaus (1919-1933)
A style in art originating in Italy in the 1960s combining aspects of conceptual, minimalist, and performance art, and making use of worthless or common materials such as stones or newspapers, in the hope of subverting the commercialization of art. Arte Povera (1962-1972)
An artistic movement in the United States during the early twentieth century that is best known for works portraying scenes of daily life in New York, often in the city's poorer neighborhoods. Ashcan School (1900-1915)
A style of decorative art, architecture, and design prominent in western Europe and the US from about 1890 until World War I and characterized by intricate linear designs and flowing curves based on natural forms. Art Nouveau (1890-1905)
A post–World War II art movement in American painting, developed in New York in the 1940s. It was the 1st specifically American movement to achieve international influence & put NYC at the center of the western art world, a role formerly filled by Paris. Abstract Expressionism (1943-1965)
This period marked an emphasis on learning and artistic endeavors. First centered in Italy; eventually stirred Europe out of its cultural doldrums. Humanism is stressed more than spirituality. Renaissance (1300-1600)
This movement, which began in Germany & England, propelled arts and lit in a direction opposite of classicism. Its focus on experimentation & self-expression emphasized imagination, the individual and appreciate of nature Romanticism (late-1700s to mid-1800s)
This art style, distinguished by its ornate designs and graceful lines, developed in Paris, but spread quickly throughout France, and, later, other European countries Rococo (1700s)
A period in art that strove to maintain the actual, factual representation of things without idealizing them. Realism (Mid-1700s to early-1800s)
Visual and-later-musical arts were radically influenced during this time by this new form of art that stressed matter & form over subject matter. French Movement led by Edouard Manet, Claude Monet; Edgar Degas, Pierre Renoir Impressionism (ca 1867-1886)
Created by: Mr_Morman