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Let's talk about them.

by Anonymousreply 60409/30/2015

I used to love Andrew Wyeth's paintings when I was a kid, but now I see how pedestrian they are, although they are well-executed. I'm drawn to the messiness and visceral pull of Basquiat's paintings, although i couldn't single one out as my favourite.

by Anonymousreply 111/06/2013

It's hard to choose just one. But the first time I saw Van Gogh's "Starry, Starry Night OnThe Rhine, it brought tears ro my eyes.

I saw it as I turned into a long corridor at the museum. It was way at the other end. It caught my attention immediately, and everything else went into soft focus. It seemed to be twinkling and beckoning. As I got closer and saw how the brush strokes had been applied to create this magical effect, I almost lost it. ..

Every time I hear the song "Vincent" I am brought back to that moment. It will be a feel-good memory for me, for the rest of my life.

by Anonymousreply 211/06/2013

I love the paintings of Thomas Hart Benton. He had an interesting technique. He would first make clay models of the figures or landscapes, then use a single light source and paint from that. Everything has the very fluid sort of look. Very imaginative, very colorful, VERY American.

by Anonymousreply 311/06/2013

Starry Night

by Anonymousreply 411/06/2013

Any number of Lucien Freud portraits orFairfield Porter landscapes.

by Anonymousreply 511/06/2013

My mother had a few painting classes with him at the Kansas City Art Institute in the late 40's.

She and the other girls were shocked and scandalized because he believed in free love!


by Anonymousreply 611/06/2013

R2 I remember the first time I saw Starry Night. I was in the gallery where it hung, looking at other paintings when I noticed a crowd of people all gathered in one place. I went over and peeked over their shoulders to see what they were looking at, and there it was. I didnt even know it was at MOMA! The surprise along with the realization that I was actually looking at one of the most famous paintings in the western canon really blew me away.

by Anonymousreply 711/06/2013

Richard Lindner has been a long time the pre raphaelites...whenever I am at the Met I make a pilgrimage to Ingre's " woman in a blue dress" ...a technical wonder

by Anonymousreply 811/06/2013

Picasso's portrait of Gertrude Stein.

by Anonymousreply 911/06/2013

I could never pick a favourite painting, nor could I pick a favourite song. It changes all the time, based on my mood. I'm a painter, and I'm often amused when people tell me what their favourite painting of mine is. Sometimes, it's one I thought I should trash instead of showing anyone. I'm glad everyone has different taste; otherwise, there'd be just one painting in the world, and we'd all agree it was the best and only one we needed.

by Anonymousreply 1011/06/2013

GS: "It doesn't look like me."

PP: "It will."

by Anonymousreply 1111/06/2013

I took my ex to the Art Institute of Chicago one time. At the time Nighthawks at the Diner and American Gothic were exactly opposite of each other.

He didn't realize that Nighthawks was a famous painting. He thought it was an image on a Starbucks coffee cup he had.

He was a cultural idiot.

by Anonymousreply 1211/06/2013

The problem with Nighthawks is that it's been parodied so many times, people DON'T realize it's a painting.

by Anonymousreply 1311/06/2013

I love anything by Gustav Klimt, but my favorite is probably Tree of Life. I have the print hanging in my bedroom.

by Anonymousreply 1411/06/2013

R13 I love Nighthawks, have since I was a kid. But you're right, its been parodied and (horribly) reinterpreted so many times, I am almost embarrassed to admit how much I admire it.

by Anonymousreply 1511/06/2013

Another I like is Salomé by Henri Regnault. I dont know why, its not the sort of thing I go for, too rich for my taste. I think its her expression. She seems to be saying, "Yea, I got the head of John the Baptist. What you going to do about it, bitch?"

by Anonymousreply 1611/06/2013

Paolo Uccello's The Battle of San Romano.

by Anonymousreply 1711/06/2013

Any painting by that murderous monster, Walter Sickert, that I can rip to shreds!

by Anonymousreply 1811/06/2013

I love the portrait work of Zhang Xiaogang.

by Anonymousreply 1911/06/2013

r19 -- I was unfamiliar with Xiaogang's paintings, but googled him. They're excellent!

by Anonymousreply 2011/06/2013

Thomas Eakins, "The Swimming Hole"

by Anonymousreply 2111/06/2013

Caravaggio's painting of John the Baptist in Kansas City

by Anonymousreply 2211/06/2013

Vincent van Gogh, Self-Portrait with Felt Hat, 1888...Amsterdam.

by Anonymousreply 2311/06/2013

r19, that is pretty fantastic.

by Anonymousreply 2411/06/2013

Madonna of the rocks by LD

by Anonymousreply 2511/06/2013

The greatest painting of all is Bosch's "The Garden of Earthly Delights."

by Anonymousreply 2611/06/2013

Richard Diebenkorn's Ocean Park series. This is #115.

by Anonymousreply 2711/06/2013

"The Raft of the Medusa" by Theodore Gericault

by Anonymousreply 2811/06/2013

Yes, r27! Love his work.

Somehow I think this is appropriate for DL.

by Anonymousreply 2911/06/2013

Trying again

by Anonymousreply 3011/06/2013

Alexandre Hogue, "Drouth Stricken Area"

by Anonymousreply 3111/06/2013

Did anyone play the game "Masterpiece" when they were little? Even though I lived in the boonies, I really loved several of those paintings (all at the Art Institute, I believe).

by Anonymousreply 3211/06/2013

Dutch painter Johannes Vermeer's "Girl with a Red Hat" (1665-1666).

Allegedly made with a camera obscura.

by Anonymousreply 3311/06/2013

I loved playing Masterpiece.

by Anonymousreply 3411/06/2013

Wheatfield with crows- Van Gogh Something so sad and lonely about it, yet also very pastoral . Allegedly was his last painting.

by Anonymousreply 3511/06/2013

Emil Nolde and Turner

by Anonymousreply 3611/06/2013

Surprised that Henry Scott Tuke isn't considered a god around here.

Apparently Elton John has quite a private collection of his work.

by Anonymousreply 3711/06/2013

OK I will admit to my pedestrian tastes. I revel in Alma-Tadema. They are so lush and almost hedonistic. I love them.

by Anonymousreply 3811/06/2013

I love stuff by Cassius Marcellus Coolidge. Classic. Iconic. Timeless.

by Anonymousreply 3911/06/2013

'Peach Trees in Blossom' by Van Gogh, in the Courtauld Gallery London.

by Anonymousreply 4011/06/2013

Portrait of Juan de Pareja--Velasquez

Met museum

by Anonymousreply 4111/07/2013

That room in the Louvre where there used to be:

- Le Radeau de la Méduse (Géricault) - La Liberté guidant le peuple - La mort de Sardanapale


by Anonymousreply 4211/07/2013

Yes R35 it was his last painting, somehow I feel you can see it when you look at it.

I work some 20-30 min by train or car from the field he painted in Auvers sur Oise. It's very pleasant to visit.

Looks like this today.

by Anonymousreply 4311/07/2013

View of Delft by Vermeer, currently at Gemeenten Museum Den Haag. This painting may not seem like much viewed on your browser, but don't trust any reproduction: it is quite stunning once you are before it.

One of the very few exteriors Vermeer painted.

by Anonymousreply 4411/07/2013

Also anything by Rembrandt. When I was a kid I was crazy about his Carcass of Beef.

by Anonymousreply 4511/07/2013

Francis Cadell, The Orange Blind. When I first saw it I was blown away by how the colors worked together. I've become very fond of Cadell and all the rest of The Colourists.

by Anonymousreply 4611/07/2013

I remember my first trip to the Louvre and how entranced I was by the "Consecration of the Emperor Napoleon I and Coronation of the Empress Josephine" by Jacques-Louis David. I sat for hours studying that painting.

I also love anything by Hopper, especially The Usher.

by Anonymousreply 4711/07/2013

Execution of Lady Jane Grey by Paul Delaroche.

by Anonymousreply 4811/07/2013

Eduard Charlemont's "The Moorish Chief." I was awestruck the first time I saw it at the Philadelphia Museum of Art. The on-line picture does it no justice. The realism, brush stokes, and play of light are just amazing. The jewels in his sword seem to sparkle from within. I'm drawn to it every time I visit.

by Anonymousreply 4911/07/2013

I like Mark Rothko, too. I generally prefer abstract presentations of color relationships to representational art.

by Anonymousreply 5011/07/2013

Another Rothko painting:

by Anonymousreply 5111/07/2013

I can't pick just one, but the first that came to mind was Guernica. Powerful stuff.

by Anonymousreply 5211/07/2013

r48, why do you like that painting? I think it is gruesome, and it set such a horrible tone for the National Gallery in London because that was one of the first paintings you saw as you entered. Albeit I haven't been to London since 1991; I don't know if that is still the case.

by Anonymousreply 5311/07/2013

Not R48 - I didn't know that painting at all but I like it, not something i'd place first thing when you enter a museum, but it sure makes an impression. Not sure how I'd feel about it if I saw the original.

Great thread, by the way. Love to discover new paintings and revisit more familiar ones

by Anonymousreply 5411/07/2013

I think it is interesting that R53 has such a strong memory of the Delaroche painting 22 years after seeing it in longer. Perhaps the artist got his point across. It was not intended to be a pretty painting.

by Anonymousreply 5511/07/2013

Turner did several paintings titled "The Rape of Europa," at least three of which are described as "unfinished." I believe that that's a mistake. They all seem like precursors to his stupendous late paintings, where he abandons any pretense of subject matter, apart from air and light. One of those is my favorite. Which one varies from moment to moment. In more than 150 years since his death, nothing more modern has been painted.

by Anonymousreply 5611/07/2013

I love this thread!! Everyone is pleasant and so accepting of one another's taste. Some beautiful art, here. I've discovered painters I didn't know. Thank you for that!!

.. And not a bitch in sight!!

by Anonymousreply 5711/07/2013

Re: Rothko. One of my most memorable gallery experiences was at Tate Modern, London. The Seagram Murals had been assembled, along with, as I recall, other late works.

Their power was unique - I've never felt so awed in a gallery before or since. Their mass and solemnity seemed to coerce viewers into silence.

The paintings were compelling: austere, mysterious, commanding, but somehow deeply humane. Unforgettable.

by Anonymousreply 5811/07/2013

Whistlejacket, by Stubbs.


by Anonymousreply 5911/07/2013

In case you jinxed us, R57: Rubens paints fat.

Botero too.

by Anonymousreply 6011/07/2013

I beg your pardon for being OT, but since both are mentioned here, I became curious.

Which painting by Van Gogh, "Sterry Night on the Rhone" or "Starry Night" is considered by experts as more important?

by Anonymousreply 6111/07/2013

Starry Night is more characteristic. But Starry Night on the Rhone might be considered more interesting, since it is less well known.

by Anonymousreply 6211/07/2013

The Garden of Earthly Delights

By Hieronymus Bosch

Absolutely incredible, it has to be viewed in sections to truly appreciate it's splendor.

by Anonymousreply 6311/07/2013

I love fashion illustration. I just saw a great show in Italy about Tony Viramontes who died in the 1980s. He was a bit like Antonio Lopez but more edgy.

by Anonymousreply 6411/07/2013

Otto Dix's portraits smack of personal commentary and wonderful pointed anti nazi messages. Hitler hated him and the article the other day in the NYTimes about him tells a little of this 20th century German portraitist. Pic to follow...

by Anonymousreply 6511/07/2013

Beautiful Otto Dix portraits at link.

by Anonymousreply 6611/07/2013

R65, no question of Dix's importance, and his faces were often extraordinary and even devastating, but do you really think that he was principally a portraitist? It seemed to me that those wonderfully executed faces were a means of characterizing the society that he was depicting, rather than the individuals, which is what I'd expect in a portrait. "Portrait" generally connotes a single subject or group of subjects whose likeness is the point of the painting, rather than a figure or group of figures included in a painting that is not primarily about any of them.

by Anonymousreply 6711/07/2013

R38 I love Alma Tadema too, and I don't care if its pedestrian! Love Among the Ruins and Coign of Vantage of my favourites, I make up long and complicated stories about what's going on in these pictures.

My all time favourite is Las Meninas by Valazquez. I was lucky enough to see it for real in Madrid at the Prado. One of my lifetime high moments.

by Anonymousreply 6811/07/2013

I mentioned Guernica earlier, but I also thought of Rothko...another vote.

by Anonymousreply 6911/07/2013

Post a pic, please, R69. I always like seeing what other people like. Here's another from me:

by Anonymousreply 7011/07/2013

Always liked Photorealism, especially those old aluminum diners and street scene storefronts.

by Anonymousreply 7111/07/2013

R2, here.

My posting was about Starry Night On The Rhone. Yes, Starry Night is the iconic painting, and undoubtedly a masterpiece.

But, for me, personally, SNOTR is the more beautiful work. The reflection of the lights from the shore, glistening in the water, is to die for.

I'm even getting verklempt just writing about it.

by Anonymousreply 7211/07/2013

Can't believe nobody has yet mentioned "Boys in a Pasture," Winslow Homer - probably the one painting I would save in a nuclear war. Obviously, when I went to the Boston Museum of Art to see it, it was on loan to another museum. Rolling my eyes.

Also Jean-leon Gerome's "Recto Verso" (Thumbs Down) in the Phoenix Museum of Art - just lovely and lusty. I like him as an artist - he'd be on my short list.

Goya, of course - any of his macabre paintings are masterful, very Rembrandt-like.

Spitzweg - Romantic German painter.

Illustrator Maxfield Parrish needs to be mentioned.

by Anonymousreply 7311/07/2013

R73 (among others), it sure would be nice if you could include a picture.

by Anonymousreply 7411/07/2013

When I was a student in Boston, I went to the Gardiner, knowing very little about art, and with little interest, frankly. I wandered from room to room until I saw this painting -- The Rape of Europa by Titian -- and could not stop looking at it. The composition, the color, the sheer beauty and drama of it all -- I was flummoxed by the whole experience of that painting. I go back every time I'm in Boston and still feel the power of it.

by Anonymousreply 7511/07/2013

Turner's Rape of Europa at the link. This one from the Taft Museum; the other versions are similar -- unlikely that they're all unfinished in the same state of completion.

by Anonymousreply 7611/07/2013

I am going to DC Sunday to see the Van Gogh exhibit. 30 years ago we saw the almost complete Van Gogh exhibit at the Smithsonian. The only well known painting we did not see was a "Sunflowers" that was in Japan at the time. We had the galleries entirely to ourselves. The only protected painting was "Self portrait", the one with one ear. We walked right up to Starry night, Olive Trees, San Remy....The Master had a quarter inch of paint in one brushstroke, bare canvas peeking though in another. We were so close we saw the master's brush hairs stuck in the paint. The most beautiful things I have ever seen. Starry night is my favorite. I look forward to seeing "The Postman", a painting of his drinking buddy which is featured at the Phillips collection.

by Anonymousreply 7711/07/2013

He did several versions of The Postman, R77, a couple of which were in the blockbuster show at the Met several years ago -- shockingly, one of the labels went into great detail on the price of the painting. It was deeply disturbing to see that addressed in a museum.

by Anonymousreply 7811/07/2013

I was already a fan of Seurat's Sunday Afternoon on the Island of La Grand Jatte. Then I saw Sunday in the Park with George which inspired me to learn more about Seurat and the painting. I visit the Art Institute every time I go to Chicago and spend a little time with the painting. Now it feels like an old friend.

by Anonymousreply 7911/07/2013

Wow, some of you bitches have horrid, pedestrian taste.

by Anonymousreply 8011/07/2013

Two Sisters 1944 by John D. Graham

by Anonymousreply 8111/07/2013

Frederick Church

by Anonymousreply 8211/07/2013

Sargent's portrait of Henry Lee Higginson. He is the old man I am becoming.

by Anonymousreply 8311/07/2013

R80, I'd be curious to know what you consider pedestrian. I'd also like to know what paintings or artists you do like.

by Anonymousreply 8411/07/2013

Then there's Sargent's Mr and Mrs Isaac Newton Phelps Stokes, mainly for its expression of Sargent's homoeroticism in Isaac Newton Phelps Stokes.

He looks like the kind of man who takes his dick out and feeds it to you hard.

by Anonymousreply 8511/07/2013

When we had one of these threads several years ago, someone linked to a Soviet Realism painting of a couple getting married amidst construction. Does anyone remember what it was? I thought it was lovely.

by Anonymousreply 8611/07/2013

The homoeroticism of Socialist Realism is under appreciated.

by Anonymousreply 8711/07/2013

R3, Benton is one of those painters where seeing the work in person makes all the difference. Prints don't do any painter justice, but it's really pronounced with him. In "Romance", the glow of the moonlight on the figures is really beautiful, but it doesn't show up in prints at all.

Delacroix's Liberty Leading the People is really amazing in person.

by Anonymousreply 8811/07/2013

R3 I had sex in his house, no lie. This ancient old man gave myself and the bf a guided tour through Benton's house in Kansas City. At one point he had to leave and said "come down to the studio and we will finish the tour". BF and I just stood there staring out the window and when I was certain that he walked across the drive I said "Let's do it, get out of your clothes, we're fucking in Thomas Hart Benton's house".

It was great fun. That was in 1997.

by Anonymousreply 8911/07/2013

I love Sargent's portraits! So lusciously beautiful, yet cruelly incisive. Some of the portraits reveal incredible anger, self-absorption, idiocy, or insecurity. Or sadness, as in this sketch of Princess Alexandra.

And his brushwork is lovely to behold in person, there's a wonderful freedom to the brushwork, yet the result is gleaming and lovely.

by Anonymousreply 9011/07/2013

Sargent's portrait of a frau in drag.

by Anonymousreply 9111/07/2013

I'm partial to "Killing Machine" by Brandon Bird, myself.

by Anonymousreply 9211/07/2013

Thomas Hart Benton was a raging homophobe, possibly because of repressed homosexual tendencies.

by Anonymousreply 9311/07/2013

I like "The Polish Rider" by Rembrandt.

I loved Monet when I was young.

by Anonymousreply 9411/07/2013

The original LOL cats...

by Anonymousreply 9511/07/2013

About ten years ago or so, I was holidaying on Maui with r80. After a vigorous morning of boogie boarding, we went to Lahaina for lunch and happened upon a Thomas Kincaide gallery (tm). We were both transported to a world that should be. Charming country cottages. A simpler and more fulfilling life. I was transfixed but Melvin (r80s real name) fell to the ground weeping and cried out, WHY GOD WHY? WHY CAN'T THE REAL WORLD BE SO IDYLLIC AND KIND?

When we got back to Cleveland I dumped his ass because he paid five grand for a fucking giclee.

by Anonymousreply 9611/07/2013

Thomas Anschutz's "the Ironworker's Noontime".

by Anonymousreply 9711/07/2013

I love Wayne Thiebaud's paintings, and this one is probably my favourite. It reminds me of an incredible pasty shop I visited in St Petersburg, Russia, with all the beautiful cakes laid out on display. I don't think WT gets his proper respect; he really was a precursor to Warhol and all the other pop artists, who found beauty in the mundane.

by Anonymousreply 9811/07/2013

Apollo in the Forge of Vulcan, Diego Velasquez

Because it's so fucking hot.

by Anonymousreply 9911/07/2013

Absolutely love Velasquez, Carravagio, Monet, and Van Gogh. From the last century, Hopper and Lichtenstien. Also Matisse.

by Anonymousreply 10011/07/2013

I love Edward Hopper's works.. My favorites are "Nighthawks" , "Ground Swell" and "French Six-Day Bicycle Rider"

by Anonymousreply 10111/07/2013

Yes R63. The Garden of Earthly Delights is at the Prado, right? In Portugal we have the Triptych of Temptation of St Anthony.

When I was a senior in high school we visited it after school with a teacher (it was just something he offered to do for those who were interested, it had nothing to do with "school") and stood for a good 45 minutes in front of the painting while he was commenting on the symbolism of the various details to the very interested audience. I could have listened for hours.

One of the most memorable afternoons of my life.

by Anonymousreply 10211/08/2013

Thank you R73! Of course, being a lesbian, the only painting I knew of Winslow Homer was A Summer Night.

by Anonymousreply 10311/08/2013

Wow R99! Hottest picture in ages.

by Anonymousreply 10411/08/2013

Paul Klee.

Senecio is a fave.

by Anonymousreply 10511/08/2013

R13 and R15, I have a photo of Nighthawks using peeps (the Easter candy).. It's kind of a parody of parodies.

by Anonymousreply 10611/08/2013

R106. If you like peeps, you need to check out the book "Bitter with Baggage, Seeks Same." It's a series of dioramas using peeps and props that is one of the funniest books I've ever seen.

by Anonymousreply 10711/08/2013

This was always one of mommy dearest's favorites.

by Anonymousreply 10811/08/2013

R103 - WOW! I have never seen that before. What a delight. Thank you. :-)

by Anonymousreply 10911/08/2013

Link to Guernica as requested upthread.

by Anonymousreply 11011/08/2013

I'm with R37 . Don't know why Henry Scott Tuke isn't more popular with the DL crowd.

Masterful impressionist

AND hot young men!

by Anonymousreply 11111/08/2013

R37 and R111 - yes, I've seen his works before, very talented, and lovely nudes.

However, if there's a reason why he's not more talked about, it has to do with how taboos change, sometimes counter-intuitively. By that I mean, in the 19th Century, I guess these types of paintings were viewed innocently, just males playing nude, as how perhaps people would do in paradise, naturally and nude. And there is nothing vulgar about the paintings from what I see - they are painted honestly.

Meanwhile, in today's era, in light of the pedophilia scandals in the RCC and in some sports institutions, most people are hypersensitive about even the perception of being predatory and exploitive; thus, there probably won't be much discussion about it here, even though he was unquestionably one of the most talented gay artists.

by Anonymousreply 11211/08/2013

Quite a few of your favorites on this thread are in this (very funny) video.

by Anonymousreply 11311/08/2013

I've always been partial to the landscapes of Rockwell Kent. No other artist understood the play of light on snow like he did, and as far as I know no other major artist ever went to Greenland to paint.

by Anonymousreply 11411/08/2013

Icebergs by Frederick Church. Amazing in person.

by Anonymousreply 11511/08/2013

Yo Guernica!

by Anonymousreply 11611/08/2013

I love John Singer Sargent. How can I name just one? How about "Dr. Pozzi at Home"

by Anonymousreply 11711/08/2013

I like Tomas Nemec, a young painter in Prague.

by Anonymousreply 11811/09/2013

Nice, R118. Here's another from Tomas Nemec:

by Anonymousreply 11911/09/2013

I would have loved to hear the "Oh, Dears!" when viewing this classic Picasso at the time...

by Anonymousreply 12011/09/2013

Well, it's actually the [italic]commentary[/italic] that's so Oh, Dearworthy, R120, but I'll play.

Let's leave the best for first:

[quote]This paintings was painted in 1907.

by Anonymousreply 12111/09/2013

I love landscapes by Monet.

by Anonymousreply 12211/09/2013

alice neel's portraits

by Anonymousreply 12311/09/2013

Best painting I've ever seen of moonlight

Arkhip Kuindzhi--Moonlight on the Dneiper 1880

by Anonymousreply 12411/10/2013

A few years ago I saw a retrospective of an artist from Finland who I had never heard of, Helene Schjerfbeck. I loved it so much I bought the huge book from the exhibition, something I never do.

The retrospective mentioned in the comment is exactly what I saw.

by Anonymousreply 12511/10/2013

Gustave Caillebotte Rooftops in the Snow

by Anonymousreply 12611/10/2013

This one's even more startling:

by Anonymousreply 12711/10/2013

More Helene Schjerfbeck and I'll stop here:

by Anonymousreply 12811/10/2013

Love this thread. From Caillebotte I love this one, "Les raboteurs de parquet" (1875)

by Anonymousreply 12911/10/2013

Anselm Kiefer sulemith

I always thought he was under-rated, compared to Richter.

by Anonymousreply 13011/10/2013

[quote] I could never pick a favourite painting, nor could I pick a favourite song. It changes all the time, based on my mood.

Sarah Palin, is that you?

by Anonymousreply 13111/10/2013

Another vote for Stary Night. Also saw it at MOMA. Did not disappoint. See it first because there is a lot of crap at MOMA.

by Anonymousreply 13211/10/2013

[quote]Another vote for Stary Night. Also saw it at MOMA. Did not disappoint. See it first because there is a lot of crap at MOMA.

I'd like to buy a consonant.

by Anonymousreply 13311/10/2013

R133 for Wit.

by Anonymousreply 13411/10/2013

This one. The original hangs on the wall by my bed. The colours are much softer and powdery. It's a bit kitsch but the face is very sweet & it reminds me of someone.

by Anonymousreply 13511/10/2013

The Black Prince at the Battle of Crécy, Julian R. Story, 1888, oil on canvas, Telfair Museum of Art, Savannah, Georgia

The picture does not do justice to the original 11ft. x 17ft. size.

by Anonymousreply 13611/10/2013

I was wondering when someone would be posting their own personal stuff. Should I be glad it wasn't a puppy?

by Anonymousreply 13711/10/2013

Thomas Kinkade. Seriously

by Anonymousreply 13811/10/2013

This is my latest favorite, after visiting the Masculin/nilucsaM shoe at the D;Orsay last month. Marsden Hartley.

by Anonymousreply 13911/10/2013

Okay that should have been "show at the D'Orsay." Very few shoes in evidence there, in fact.

by Anonymousreply 14011/10/2013

R140, "We can't find the news you want. Please use the menu."

by Anonymousreply 14111/10/2013

I like Jesse Trevino. This is one of my favorites. The way the sheet is flapping.

by Anonymousreply 14211/10/2013

Sorry, r141, I'll try again.

by Anonymousreply 14311/10/2013

So much of Peter Paul Reubens, "Judgment of Paris" Yeah he paints Fat, but it is a fine alternative to Bible stories.

Visited the Alte Pinakothekuld Museum in Munich, there was the most cavernous gallery I have ever seen of BIG scale Rubens!! Just goddamn HUGE room of these massive canvases, each one more stunning & mesmerizing than the last. Between jaw dropping spectacular paintings, I mused just how much of this art work was stolen by the Nazi's. I guessed most of it. It really was something to behold.

Another one for Starry night.

by Anonymousreply 14411/10/2013

R144, here is one of my favorites from the Alte Pinakothek, genius Albrecht Durer's autoportrait. A bunch of fraus prevented me from getting close as they were having their art appreciation class and were forming a semi circle around it. But I'll be back in April and watch out if they're still there.

by Anonymousreply 14511/11/2013

That's nice, R143. Thanks for reposting it.

by Anonymousreply 14611/11/2013

Another jaw dropping moment on my last visit to Munich was at the new Brandhorst museum (displaying one man's collection of modern art, including dozens of Cy Twombly). Here is one of two large rooms devoted to Twombly, showing only a portion of the room.

by Anonymousreply 14711/11/2013

R119, reminds me of "Weekend" the film.

by Anonymousreply 14811/11/2013

pablo goldenberg. amazing artist,

by Anonymousreply 14911/11/2013

The thing about artists like Twombley and Rothko is that their paintings rely so much on their large size to create a presence. If they were smaller paintings, would they have as much power? Would they be good paintings?!? I like their art, but I'm not sure they're great. Or, perhaps their greatness is that they thought to think on a large scale?

by Anonymousreply 15011/11/2013

I was really awestruck by Edouard Manet's "The Bar at the Folies Bergere" when I saw it in person. This crappy image at the link doesn't do it justice at all. You really feel as though you just stepped up to the bar and this poor unfortunate girl asked you what you'd like to have. I guess that would be Manet himself in the reflection on the right.

by Anonymousreply 15111/13/2013

I'm sorry, but I think of Rothko's work as examples of design or craft, more than true artistic genius. Come on. Really? It's almost as bad as saying "I love Ellsworth Kelly!"

by Anonymousreply 15211/13/2013

Vilhelm Hammershoi-great Danish painter of interiors.

I viscerally love this, but he's done better interiors with amazing light effects.

by Anonymousreply 15311/14/2013

Obviously, R152 is one of those who think a painting has to be [italic]of[/italic] someone or something. I hadn't heard of Ellsworth Kelly until you mentioned him, but yes, I do like his kind of art. Thanks for the introduction.

by Anonymousreply 15411/14/2013

George Seurat's "Sunday Afternoon on the Island of La Grand Jette

I find many of Claude Monet's works very peaceful

by Anonymousreply 15511/16/2013

I think that Rothko and Twombley are doing interesting studies, but I do not think that they're creating art.

by Anonymousreply 15611/16/2013

More Rothko:

by Anonymousreply 15711/17/2013

More Rothko:

by Anonymousreply 15811/17/2013

More Cy Twombly:

by Anonymousreply 15911/17/2013

Paul Jenkins:

by Anonymousreply 16011/17/2013

Paul Jenkins' "Yellow Eye":

by Anonymousreply 16111/17/2013

Paul Jenkins' "Yonder Near":

by Anonymousreply 16211/17/2013

Paul Jenkins' "Uranus Burns":

by Anonymousreply 16311/17/2013

I love the one of the lame girl in the field twisting to look at the farmhouse.

by Anonymousreply 16411/17/2013

the drapers' guild line up shot by Rembrandt v. Rijn.

If you study the genre this type of portrait was always a pencil plain dull peon to moneyed jerks, and they generally look it.

ONLY rembrandt can instill these fat plutocrats (a drapers' guild?) with wisdom and saintliness. I could stare at it for hours.

by Anonymousreply 16511/17/2013

And more from Paul Jenkins:

by Anonymousreply 16611/17/2013

So what's the story behind Night Watch R165? I never really understood it. There was a plot? Rembrandt used the painting to expose it? What's the story?

by Anonymousreply 16711/17/2013

Michael Sweertz "A Wrestling Match."

by Anonymousreply 16811/17/2013

One for the ladies by Paul Delvaux

by Anonymousreply 16911/21/2013

R164, that's Andrew Wyeth, "Christina's World". I also think that's one of my favorites.

by Anonymousreply 17011/22/2013

I've come to really love Gustav Klimt. I find his paintings endlessly fascinating.

by Anonymousreply 17103/06/2014

The Robing of the Bride by Max Ernst decadent and disturbing I like this painting but I wouldn't want a copy of it hanging in my house.

by Anonymousreply 17209/11/2014

Very glad to have discovered Jesse Trevino...thanks for that.

A 4.5X4.5 foot giclée of this hangs in the living room of my little apartment.

by Anonymousreply 17309/11/2014

Kehinde Wiley is magnificent.

by Anonymousreply 17409/11/2014

Is it Max Ernst who did the painting of Mary spanking Jesus?


by Anonymousreply 17509/11/2014

175 replies and no one has yet confessed to this being his very favorite painting?

I call you all out as LIARS!!!!

(Scroll down in the link for the full picture.)

by Anonymousreply 17609/11/2014

Nothing will ever surpass Bosch's "The Garden of Earthly Delights."

by Anonymousreply 17709/11/2014

Renoir's "Luncheon of the Boating Party"

at the Phillips Collection near Dupont Circle, Washington, DC

by Anonymousreply 17809/11/2014

Juan de Pareja by Velazquez

by Anonymousreply 17909/11/2014

Those by Barbara Kruger

by Anonymousreply 18009/11/2014

I've always loved this painting by an unknown artist. If you're in the Louvre, you can hang out in that room and watch every single viewer go "What the FUCK?".

by Anonymousreply 18109/11/2014

I do love the portraits of John Singer Sargeant.

His paintings of women are all terribly glamorous, yet he could depict a subtle resting bitchface like no other artist.

by Anonymousreply 18209/11/2014

Another glamorous bitchface.

by Anonymousreply 18309/11/2014

Gustave Caillebotte -Man at His Bath

by Anonymousreply 18409/16/2014

Francis Bacon. I bought this print at The Met at show a few years ago.

by Anonymousreply 18509/16/2014

Goya's "Saturn Devouring His Son".

For a court painter, the man could bring the weird!

by Anonymousreply 18609/16/2014

Fuck, HERE is Goya's "Saturn Devouring His Son"!


by Anonymousreply 18709/16/2014

I've really been getting into Contemporary art recently - not to be confused with abstract or modern art. There is a whole school of American Contemporary Realists who have an at-times photographic quality to their work, but really are quite expressive and even surreal. The detail can be amazing. And exquisitely beautiful.

Here's a new favorite of mine. If you're a NYC DL'er, check out his solo show which opens tomorrow at Arcadia Contemporary.

This guy is amazing

by Anonymousreply 18809/16/2014

Don't copy "The Robing of the Bride" onto your computer. You'll attract evil spirits and bad luck to your home. And no, that's not just a dumb superstition. Don't do it.

by Anonymousreply 18909/17/2014

"Paris Street, Rainy Day" by Gustave Caillebotte

by Anonymousreply 19009/17/2014

"I Can See the Whole Room" by Roy Lichtenstein. It originally sold for $550 in 1961. In November 2011, it was sold at auction for $42.6 million.

by Anonymousreply 19109/17/2014

"Bashi-Bazouk" by Jean Léon Gérôme. It's on the cover of the Metropolitan Museum of Art Guide. beautiful costume; the model has an intriguing dignified look about him

by Anonymousreply 19209/18/2014

I've always liked Van Gogh's Bedroom in Arles

by Anonymousreply 19309/18/2014

And Renoir's Dance At The Moulin De La Galette

by Anonymousreply 19409/18/2014

"Aurora" by Guido Reni

"Sacred and Profane Love" by Titian

by Anonymousreply 19510/18/2014

R48, that is a great painting.

by Anonymousreply 19610/18/2014

The Lady of Shalott

by Anonymousreply 19710/18/2014

Bat Woman by Albert Penot

by Anonymousreply 19810/18/2014

Vampire by Edward Munch

by Anonymousreply 19910/18/2014

[There is nothing more tedious than a race baiting troll. Except the people that talk to it.]

by Anonymousreply 20010/19/2014

"Eight Elvises" by Andy Warhol

by Anonymousreply 20110/26/2014

The Master: Thomas Kincaid, got rest his saintly soul.

by Anonymousreply 20210/26/2014

"Isle of the Dead" by Arnold Böcklin

by Anonymousreply 20310/26/2014

R203, must we do EVERYTHING for you?

by Anonymousreply 20410/26/2014

I tried to post a link but it wouldn't work. Thanks.

by Anonymousreply 20510/27/2014

"The Battle of Alexander at Issus" by Altdorfer

by Anonymousreply 20610/30/2014

"Lady with an Ermine" by Leonardo da Vinci

by Anonymousreply 20710/30/2014

"Flaming June" by Frederick Leighton

by Anonymousreply 20810/30/2014

Would love to have "The Flying Dutchman" by Howard Pyle on the landing of my staircase. I want my guests to feel as if they've just stepped into an episode of "Night Gallery".

by Anonymousreply 20910/30/2014

"Spring Bouquet" by Fantin-Latour

by Anonymousreply 21010/30/2014

"Newspaper, Bottle, Packet of Tobacco" by Georges Braque

by Anonymousreply 21110/30/2014

just trying something here.

by Anonymousreply 21210/31/2014

You people need to turn in your gay cards.

[italic]The Swimming Hole[/italic] by Thomas Eakins.

by Anonymousreply 21310/31/2014

I beg your pardon, r213!

[quote]Thomas Eakins, "The Swimming Hole" r21

by Anonymousreply 21410/31/2014

"Return of the Bucentoro to the Molo on Ascension Day" by Canaletto. I like it so much I use it as a screensaver.

"Portrait of Madame Récamier" by Jacques-Louis David

by Anonymousreply 21510/31/2014

R213, I'm not just interested in looking at homoerotic paintings, reading books by gay writers and listening to music by gay artists. Besides, a lot of that stuff is second or third rate in terms of quality.

by Anonymousreply 21610/31/2014

[quote]Caravaggio's painting of John the Baptist in Kansas City

r22, I never knew St. John made it this far West.

by Anonymousreply 21710/31/2014

messy floor mosaic from ancient Rome, now in the Vatican museum

by Anonymousreply 21811/02/2014

The trompe l'oeil murals of John Pugh

by Anonymousreply 21911/02/2014

Albrecht Durer-Self Portrait at 28

by Anonymousreply 22011/02/2014

Do you like Vivaldi as well, R215? I think I've seen that Canaletto painting on a Vivaldi album cover.

by Anonymousreply 22111/02/2014

Magritte's Empire of Lights series.

by Anonymousreply 22211/02/2014

No, I don't listen to much Vivaldi, R221. I just like looking at art history books and I make a note of which paintings and statues I find the most attractive. I noticed the Canaletto painting in a book, probably "Art: over 2,500 works from cave to contemporary" foreword by Ross King 2008.

by Anonymousreply 22311/02/2014

r21 already posted that, r213.

Cornelis van Haarlem's "The Fall of the Titans" in the Statens Museum, Copenhagen.

by Anonymousreply 22411/02/2014

R224, WTF insects over the naughty bits?

by Anonymousreply 22511/02/2014

For you, R223. Turns out Canaletto got his start in his art by helping his father design sets for Vivaldi's operas.

Thanks for the cultural reminder.

by Anonymousreply 22611/02/2014

Thank you for the video, R221. beautiful music. What is the name of the piece?

by Anonymousreply 22711/02/2014

It is the "Concerto for trumpet and orchestra in D major (ed. Seiffert) (1998 Digital Remaster): First movement: Adagio" by Maurice André/Berliner Philharmoniker/Herbert von Karajan.

by Anonymousreply 22811/03/2014

Thanks, R228.

by Anonymousreply 22911/03/2014

Boy with Squirrel by John Singleton Copley

The Daughters of Edward Darley Boit by John Singer Sargent

both at Museum of Fine Arts in Boston

by Anonymousreply 23011/03/2014

Watson and the Shark by J.S. Copley

by Anonymousreply 23111/03/2014

The Honourable Mrs. Graham by Gainsborough - haughty, annoyed look on her face

by Anonymousreply 23211/05/2014

American Collectors by David Hockney

by Anonymousreply 23311/05/2014

Portrait of Doge Leonardo Loredan by Bellini at the National Gallery, London

by Anonymousreply 23411/05/2014

Richard Hamilton - I'm Dreaming of a White Christmas

This work from a British pop artist Richard Hamilton just titillates me for some reason. I love the Black Christmas version of it as well.

by Anonymousreply 23511/05/2014

Road with Cypress and Star by van Gogh

by Anonymousreply 23611/06/2014

Portrait of the Empress Josephine by Prud'hon

by Anonymousreply 23711/06/2014

The Family of Darius Before Aldxander - Paolo Veronese

by Anonymousreply 23811/06/2014

not a painting, but Edward Steichen's 1928 photograph of Greta Garbo for Vanity Fair. She's wearing a dark dress. She's sitting and holding her head in her hands. I think it's part of the Museum of Modern Art's collection.

by Anonymousreply 23911/06/2014

I have many of them but the one that popped first in my mind was this one:

Dante and Virgil in Hell by William-Adolphe Bouguereau

by Anonymousreply 24011/06/2014

Ansel Adams photographs:

Moonrise, Hernandez, New Mexico (1941)

The Tetons and the Snake River (1942)

close-up of leaves in Glacier National Park (1942)

by Anonymousreply 24111/06/2014

for male nudity:

Leonidas at Thermopylae by Jacques-Louis David

The Intervention of the Sabine Women, also by David

by Anonymousreply 24211/07/2014

Et in Arcadia Ego by Nicolas Poussin

by Anonymousreply 24311/07/2014

Chancellor Séguier by Charles Le Brun, Louvre

by Anonymousreply 24411/08/2014

a modern painting called "The Invisibles" by Yves Tanguy at the Tate gallery, London

by Anonymousreply 24511/27/2014

Samson hos filistrene by Carl Bloch

by Anonymousreply 24611/28/2014

"Venice, from the Porch of Madonna della Salute" by Turner

by Anonymousreply 24712/11/2014

"Carnival Evening" by Rousseau

by Anonymousreply 24812/15/2014

"Madonna of the Harpies" by Andrea del Sarto

by Anonymousreply 24901/16/2015

"Napoleon I on his Imperial Throne" by Ingres

by Anonymousreply 25001/16/2015

"Spring Bouquet" by Fantin-Latour

by Anonymousreply 25101/16/2015

"Venice from the Porch of Madonna della Salute" by Turner

by Anonymousreply 25201/17/2015

"The Battle of Anghiari" - drawing by Rubens which is a copy of a lost painting by Leonardo da Vinci

by Anonymousreply 25301/17/2015

"Road with Cypress and Star" by van Gogh

by Anonymousreply 25401/17/2015

"Flaming June" by Sir Frederic Leighton

by Anonymousreply 25501/17/2015

I like The Archduke Leopold Wilhelm in His Picture Gallery by David Teniers the Younger. It's a painting showing 4 men and two dogs in Wilhelm's gallery, surrounded by paintings, reproduced by Teniers in miniature. Fascinating.

by Anonymousreply 25601/17/2015

"Portrait of the Empress Josephine" by Prud'hon

by Anonymousreply 25701/17/2015

I love Michaelangelo's "Ignudos", and I love that he painted them into the pope's private chapel.

He was expecting centuries of gay popes, wasn't he.

by Anonymousreply 25801/17/2015

"The Vision after the Sermon" by Gauguin

by Anonymousreply 25901/17/2015

"The Boy with the Squirrel" by John Singleton Copley

by Anonymousreply 26001/17/2015

"Atalanta and Hippomenes" by Guido Reni

by Anonymousreply 26101/17/2015

"Bacchus and Ariadne" by Titian

by Anonymousreply 26201/17/2015

"Newspaper, Bottle, Packet of Tobacco" by Braque

by Anonymousreply 26301/17/2015

unswept floor mosaic by Heracleitus, 2nd century

in Vatican museums

by Anonymousreply 26401/17/2015

"Sacred and Profane Love" by Titian

by Anonymousreply 26501/17/2015

"The Wreck of the Hope" by Caspar David Friedrich

by Anonymousreply 26601/17/2015

"Cayambe" by Frederic Edwin Church

by Anonymousreply 26701/17/2015

Cathédrale de Rouen - Monet?

by Anonymousreply 26801/17/2015

"Bashi-Bazouk" by Jean-Léon Gérôme

by Anonymousreply 26901/17/2015

Quentin Matsys - The Moneylender and his Wife

by Anonymousreply 27001/17/2015


by Anonymousreply 27101/17/2015

The Honourable Mrs. Graham - Gainsborough

by Anonymousreply 27201/17/2015

Subleyras, "Charon Ferrying the Shades."

by Anonymousreply 27301/17/2015

"The Invisibles" by Yves Tanguy

by Anonymousreply 27401/17/2015

Another fan of Nighthawks, although I wouldn't turn down a print of Chop Suey either.

by Anonymousreply 27501/17/2015

Eight Elvises - Andy Warhol

by Anonymousreply 27601/17/2015

I'm afraid to look at the haunted painting

by Anonymousreply 27701/17/2015

"Chancellor Séguier" by Charles Le Brun

by Anonymousreply 27801/17/2015

Let's try this again. Chancellor Séguier

by Anonymousreply 27901/17/2015

Do you mean "The Robing of the Bride", R277? It's just a silly superstition of mine. I don't copy any paintings that are dark or disturbing onto my computer. It's really not that bad, less disturbing than the Goya painting of Saturn devouring his son.

by Anonymousreply 28001/17/2015

This is getting annoying. One more try.

Chancellor Séguier

by Anonymousreply 28101/17/2015

The Battle of Alexander at Issus - Altdorfer

by Anonymousreply 28201/17/2015

the menaced assassin by Rene fucking Magritte !!!

by Anonymousreply 28301/17/2015

Paris Street, Rainy Day - Gustave Caillebotte

by Anonymousreply 28401/17/2015

Woman holding a Balance - Vermeer

by Anonymousreply 28501/17/2015

Rembrandt's only seascape, "The Storm on the Sea of Galilee," has always had an undeniable hold over me.

I hope it is recovered soon. I'd love to finally see it in person.

And while we're talking the Isabella Gardner Museum, Sargent's El Jaleo is extraordinary.

by Anonymousreply 28601/17/2015

Jupiter and Io - Correggio

by Anonymousreply 28701/17/2015

"Aurora" by Guido Reno

by Anonymousreply 28801/17/2015

Sargent's El Jaleo

Amazing! And a stunning display in the museum.

by Anonymousreply 28901/17/2015

* Guido Reni

by Anonymousreply 29001/17/2015

Joseph the carpenter - Georges de La Tour

by Anonymousreply 29101/17/2015

Harmony in Red - Matisse

by Anonymousreply 29201/17/2015

Dali's "Mae West Room".

by Anonymousreply 29301/17/2015

Return of the Bucintoro to the Molo on Ascension Day - Canaletto

by Anonymousreply 29401/18/2015

Portrait of Doge Leonardo Loredan by Bellini

by Anonymousreply 29501/18/2015

Apologies if this has already been mentioned, but Bronzino's "Portrait of Andrea Doria as Neptune".

When I saw it as a teen it gave me the biggest hard-on. Just the base of the cock, teasingly revealed....

by Anonymousreply 29601/18/2015

"The Supper at Emmaus" by Jan Cornelisz. Veremeyen

(Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam)

by Anonymousreply 29701/18/2015

Portrait of a Young Man by Bronzino

by Anonymousreply 29801/18/2015

R297, Caravaggio's version is better, capturing the magnitude of a moment.

by Anonymousreply 29901/18/2015

Fowling in the Marshes, wall painting, British Museum

by Anonymousreply 30001/18/2015

St. George and the Dragon - Uccello

Ow, my nose. You speared my damn nose.

by Anonymousreply 30101/18/2015

A stunning painting you've probably never seen before:

"Sailing in the Mist," John H. Twachtman at the Philadelphia Museum of Art. It was hard to find a good photo.

by Anonymousreply 30201/18/2015

Sunbather - David Hockney

by Anonymousreply 30301/18/2015

Still Life with Lobster, Drinking Horn and Glasses - Willem Kalf

by Anonymousreply 30401/19/2015

St. George and the Dragon - Tintoretto

by Anonymousreply 30501/20/2015

The Nubian Giraffe - Agasse

by Anonymousreply 30601/20/2015

Carnival Evening - Rousseau

by Anonymousreply 30701/20/2015

From the Lake - Georgia O'Keeffe

by Anonymousreply 30801/20/2015

Red Poppies - Emil Nolde

by Anonymousreply 30901/20/2015

Mrs. Mary Robinson, 'Perdita' - George Romney

by Anonymousreply 31001/20/2015

The Robing of the Bride - Max Ernst

by Anonymousreply 31101/20/2015

Lady with an Ermine - Leonardo da Vinci

by Anonymousreply 31201/20/2015

"Leonidas at Thermopylae" by Jacques-Louis David

by Anonymousreply 31301/20/2015

"The Intervention of the Sabine Women" by Jacques-Louis David

by Anonymousreply 31401/20/2015

"Leonidas at Thermopylae" by David

by Anonymousreply 31501/20/2015

Jeanne Hébuterne - Modigliani

by Anonymousreply 31601/22/2015

still-life by Josefa de Ayala at the Municipal Library in Santarém, Portugal

by Anonymousreply 31701/22/2015

The Large Blue Horses - Franz Marc

by Anonymousreply 31801/22/2015

Madonna of Chancellor Rolin by van Eyck

by Anonymousreply 31901/22/2015

R238's choice is very beautiful.

The Family of Darius before Alexander - Veronese

by Anonymousreply 32001/22/2015

Compotier, Glass and Apples - Cézanne

by Anonymousreply 32101/23/2015

"Lake Keitele" by Akseli Gallen-Kallela

by Anonymousreply 32201/24/2015

The Tempest - Giorgione

by Anonymousreply 32301/24/2015

Cary Grant #1 (2003) - Kurt Kauper

by Anonymousreply 32401/24/2015

The Vase of Water - Francis Cadell

by Anonymousreply 32501/24/2015

I can't pick one. I have many. One that I like is a J.C. Leyendecker cover of rowers.

by Anonymousreply 32601/24/2015

I just found this interesting painting. Hieronymus Francken II "The Archdukes Albert and Isabella Visiting a Collector's Cabinet" 1623

by Anonymousreply 32701/24/2015

Composition VI - Kandinsky

by Anonymousreply 32801/25/2015

Basket of Fruit - Caravaggio

by Anonymousreply 32901/25/2015

Metamorphosis of Narcissus - Dali

by Anonymousreply 33001/25/2015

Portrait of Madame Récamier - David

by Anonymousreply 33101/25/2015

Mme Récamier

by Anonymousreply 33201/25/2015

I wondered why this thread was so fucking dull: clicking trolldar revealed the problen -- it's basically just one tedious queen's taste, post after post. She's deleted her cookies halfway before continuing.

by Anonymousreply 33301/25/2015

Link to a staggering work of genius that the rest of us have missed, R333, or shut the fuck up.

It's buzzkilling little human farts like you that are killing this forum.

by Anonymousreply 33401/25/2015

R333, I don't know what happened but I did not delete my "cookies halfway before continuing." I'm not stopping you from posting your choices. Why pass up the opportunity to show what a sophisticated connoisseur of exciting, challenging art you are?

by Anonymousreply 33501/25/2015

Here's a tip Tedious Queen: when you create a thread to invite opinion you don't monopolise it with your own posts, you stand back and let others post. You don't do what you obviously do in real life, which is monopolise the conversation, droning in in your infinite wisdom long after everyone else has walked away in boredom. Time to board the cluetrain!

If the thread isn't getting any other posts it's because your choices are so utterly banal (a Bronzino boy: quelle surprise) it's killed interest.

by Anonymousreply 33601/25/2015

Christ in a bucket of snails, what the FUCK is wrong with R333/336? He gets so jealous of someone else's good taste that he tries to shut down the thread, and how he's trying to DEFEND his conduct?

Fuck off, R333/336, the cool kids don't want to play with you and neither do the art nerds.

by Anonymousreply 33701/25/2015

r299: This Caravaggio "Supper at Emmaus" in the Brera is much superior to yours.

by Anonymousreply 33801/25/2015

[quote] the cool kids don't want to play with you

R337 = 70 year old nanna furiously flipping through battered Phaidon art annuals.

by Anonymousreply 33901/25/2015

sorry, R338, I think the one in the National Gallery is far superior

by Anonymousreply 34001/25/2015

The thread would be infinitely more interesting if people posted photos of their own collections. Then we can really rip them to shreds!

I'll even help by starting off: here's one corner of the living room from where I'm sitting now. The painting directly ahead with the men bathing is Forest Pool. So now you can demolish me. I just noticed there's magazines stacked one of the chairs, so it should be easy!!!

by Anonymousreply 34101/25/2015

No way, R338.

The National Gallery's Supper at Emmaus is extraordinary. You feel the spiritual power of Christ revealing who he is to the disciples. It captures the moment in a way no other painting of the same scene does.

by Anonymousreply 34201/25/2015

I'm sorry but there are so many shitty picks in here. I'm looking at the paintings and getting no emotional or artistic power. The National Gallery Supper at Emmaus is a really special painting. So is Leonardo's Virgin of the Rocks there, and Ruben's Samson and Delilah, and The Hay Wain by Constable, and Turner's The Fighting Temeraire. It's definitely one of the most important museums for Western painting.

We should have a topic where we post best works of each artist. I'm really interested in what people consider to be the best (or most underrated) Leonardo or Vermeer or Caravaggio or Rubens or Rembrandt or Van Gogh or Manet or Monet even etc. etc.

by Anonymousreply 34301/25/2015

What are you talking about, R343? The naked Cary Grant is a work of genius. It's not laughable kitsch.

by Anonymousreply 34401/25/2015

[quote]The naked Cary Grant is a work of genius.

Oh definitely. Especially since he was an English, yet it portrays him with a mutilated penis.

by Anonymousreply 34501/25/2015

I'm guessing the painter is American. Americans are offended by uncut penises.

by Anonymousreply 34601/25/2015

Just old Americans.

by Anonymousreply 34701/25/2015

No mention of the Mona Lisa proves it's the most overrated painting in history.

I do like Leonardo da Vinci's work though, especially "The Last Supper" and

by Anonymousreply 34801/28/2015

almost every suzanne valadon.

tragically under-appreciated.

by Anonymousreply 34901/28/2015

"The School of Athens" by Raphael. I love this painting.

by Anonymousreply 35001/28/2015

David Roberts : this is about death of gods when people no longer believe in them. This is about death of civilizations.

by Anonymousreply 35102/04/2015

And to cheer up (almost anything by Bonnard) this one for example : Cannes vue du Cannet

by Anonymousreply 35202/04/2015

Love this thread.

I live in FL, so we don't have a lot of museums. But we do have the Salvador Dali Museum, which features this beauty.

It's two stories tall, and amazing from both up and close as well as from afar.

by Anonymousreply 35302/04/2015

I haven't read all responses...I will never get the concept of favorite or best we Americans are so obsessed with...

different things for different reasons...

it's too bad that DL'ers seem totally unaware of contemporary art...or anything past those Impressionists. If I see Water Lilies one more time I'll poke my eyes out with a paint brush.

Expand your mind...those religious paintings are so fucking boring...I don't care who painted them...well, that's an exaggeration, but you get the drift...

by Anonymousreply 35402/04/2015

[quote]Expand your mind...those religious paintings are so fucking boring

Hmm. Maybe your mind also needs expanding...?

Favorite has nothing to do with best. People are just posting paintings they like. Relax.

Did you see the Hockney that was posted?

Please feel free to post examples of painting you personally like. It'd be more interesting than your bitching.

by Anonymousreply 35502/04/2015

I love Mark Bradford's work. He does very large paintings that investigate the maps of cities in bizarre and interesting ways. They are incredible in person.

by Anonymousreply 35602/04/2015

Nice 356

you do make a point 355...but this is a site of pointless bitchery

...and even favorite is constricting...

by Anonymousreply 35702/04/2015

It ticks me off that public galleries these days don't buy erotic nudes. When was the last time you puttered into a public gallery and said: "Man, that's one great hunk of fuckable flesh. And what a great cock!" When? So in this cultural desert, one is forced to buy such art oneself to stop one's eyes drying out from lack of cock. Here's Shaved Gardener. What EM Forster would have called 'honest English skin'. Yes indeedy...

by Anonymousreply 35802/04/2015

Mrs. Richard Yates,

We envision George Washington through the eyes of Gilbert Stuart, who painted a couple of his archetypical portraits. But Mrs. Yates' portrait's eyes follow you around the room.

This has been my favorite painting since I was seven years old. I've since loved much better paintings, but this is the one that will always haunt my dreams.

by Anonymousreply 35902/04/2015

I'm still waiting for a topic that can explain to me what makes a painting great. We're told yes, but what elevates something from a painting to a true masterpiece? And what are the so-called best paintings of famous artists?

by Anonymousreply 36002/04/2015

Body Parts by Jim Warren

by Anonymousreply 36102/11/2015

Boy with apple.

by Anonymousreply 36202/13/2015


by Anonymousreply 36303/30/2015

The Horse Fair by Rosa Bonheur

by Anonymousreply 36403/30/2015

I LOVE your selection, R363, by an artist unknown to me.

What an amazing image.

by Anonymousreply 36503/31/2015

This circa 1911 painting by a young Viennese watercolourist with a flair for capturing the subtle interactions between light and architecture always intrigued me. Pity his works were not up to the standards for admission to the Vienna Academy of Fine Arts.

by Anonymousreply 36603/31/2015

r366, was that Hitler?

by Anonymousreply 36703/31/2015


by Anonymousreply 36804/08/2015

Men of the Docks by Bellows

by Anonymousreply 36904/09/2015

Miro - Dutch Interior iii

by Anonymousreply 37004/14/2015


by Anonymousreply 37104/14/2015

One of the most intriguing portraits I have ever seen, by an unknown artist.

by Anonymousreply 37204/17/2015

Henry Farrer

by Anonymousreply 37304/17/2015


by Anonymousreply 37404/17/2015

Salvator Rosa

by Anonymousreply 37504/17/2015

I love Nigh Hawks by Edward Hopper, but he has so many more paintings that are just as good, if not better. His model, in the majority of his paintings, was his wife.

by Anonymousreply 37604/17/2015


by Anonymousreply 37704/17/2015

I love this one.

by Anonymousreply 37804/17/2015

I guess you mean this painting, R378. It's one of my favorites too.

by Anonymousreply 37904/17/2015

Claude Lorrain

by Anonymousreply 38004/19/2015


by Anonymousreply 38104/21/2015


by Anonymousreply 38205/14/2015

Pierre Mignard - Marquise de Seignelay

by Anonymousreply 38305/14/2015


by Anonymousreply 38405/14/2015

Manet - The Balcony

by Anonymousreply 38505/16/2015

Blake Daniels.

by Anonymousreply 38605/17/2015

Barnett Newman - Voice of Fire

by Anonymousreply 38705/17/2015


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Van Gogh - Almond Blossom

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Raphael self-portrait

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Raphael - Woman with a Veil

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Kay Nielsen:

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Picasso - Two Women in Front of a Window

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Peacock - Jessie Botke

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Tree - Zdzislaw Beksinski

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Portrait of Léon Riesener - Delacroix

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Charging Chasseur by Géricault

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Ville d'Avray by Corot

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Rain in an Oak Forest by Shishkin

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I am currently liking Kehinde Wiley's Ecce Homo.

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Madame M by Tamara De Lempicka, 1932.

by Anonymousreply 40109/06/2015

Thanks, R400. I remember seeing an article about Kehinde Wiley and I noticed his painting inspired by David's "Napoleon Crossing the Alps".

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The Neophyte by Gustave Doré, 1868.

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This portrait of Louis XIV hangs in the Getty Museum in LA, and it's very striking in person.

You can practically feel the corruption and narcissism radiating off this vain and arrogant old man, read the oncoming doom of his nation in the ridiculous luxuries around him.

by Anonymousreply 40409/07/2015

Thank you for everyone's contribution. Great choices.

by Anonymousreply 40509/07/2015

Phidias Chiseling the Bust of Zeus by József Dorffmeister, 1802.

by Anonymousreply 40609/07/2015

A Shipwreck, Theodore Gericault, ca. 1817-8


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Self-Portrait (Age 17), Léon Bonnat, 1850.

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Self-Portrait (Age 22), Léon Bonnat, 1855.

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Portrait of the Artist, Léon Bonnat by Edgar Degas, 1863.

by Anonymousreply 41009/07/2015

Léon Bonnat has gayface, esp. in R407.

by Anonymousreply 41109/07/2015

Interesting to see Bonnat's style evolve and become more modern. Thanks, R408.

by Anonymousreply 41209/07/2015

Here, the weirdest painting in the Louvre! Always surrounded by people with a WTF look on their face.

A portrait of Gabrielle D'Estrees (by an unknown artist), the mistress of the king of France, the other woman is her sister and the nipple-pinching is supposed to show she's pregnant. Still.

by Anonymousreply 41309/07/2015

A Pollock appropriate for this website. Troubled Queen (1945)

by Anonymousreply 41409/07/2015

I love "The Owl" by Arthur Wardle, because I own it.

by Anonymousreply 41509/07/2015

so many paintings that I like... this one called "the storm"

by Anonymousreply 41609/07/2015

The Umbrellas:

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Anne Louis Girodet Trioson The Burial of Atala:

by Anonymousreply 41809/07/2015

simply stunning.

by Anonymousreply 41909/07/2015

Mr. Bean as fine art

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Self-Portrait of the Artist in His Studio, by Henri-Ferdinand-Bellan, 1891

Check out the detail and his worn out shoes.

by Anonymousreply 42109/07/2015

Bonnat is a wonderful painter. He cranked a lot of dull portraits and made a fortune, but his 'subject' pictures are often really beautiful...and his rare drawings are great.

by Anonymousreply 42209/07/2015

R422 - I agree. I don't know if Bonnat was gay or not (he never married), but his male figures are beautiful and homoerotic. This drawing for instance, Jacob Wrestling the Angel, (1876), which was a study before his painting, Jacob Earns His Name.

by Anonymousreply 42309/07/2015

R1 There's nothing pedestrian about Wyath's paintings. They are full of simple humanity.

My favorite is "The Penitent Magdalen" by Georges De La Tour. It's light is otherworldly.

by Anonymousreply 42409/07/2015

Apollo by Dosso Dossi

by Anonymousreply 42509/07/2015

"Mr. and Mrs. Clark and Percy" by David Hockney

by Anonymousreply 42609/07/2015

r423: I feel pretty sure Bonnat was gay - he was a great collector of Old Master paintings and drawings and a fair number depict beautiful male nudes or beautiful men.

Gustave Caillebotte also sets off my gaydar, and not just for the beautiful picture of the male bather drying off posted earlier. His dearest friend was journalist Richard Gallo, who appeared in Caillebottes pictures more than anybody else. Caillebotte and Gallo never married.

(This is a lousy photograph of a very beautiful picture in the Caillebotte show in Washington now)

by Anonymousreply 42709/07/2015

Another portrait of Gallo. I'm seeing a lot of sexual tension in this picture, as if the sitter is losing patience with the artist, wanting him to finish so they can fuck.

by Anonymousreply 42809/07/2015

And lastly, Richard Gallo taking his dog for a walk.

by Anonymousreply 42909/07/2015

More bearded Italian daddies: Lord Leighton's portrait of his dear friend Giovanni Costa.

Leighton and Costa never married.

by Anonymousreply 43009/07/2015

I like the contrast between the dark suit and the colorful pattern of the sofa, R427. Beautiful colors in the painting at R429.

by Anonymousreply 43109/07/2015

The contrast is even greater in the real thing, r 431: Very dark rich colors are washed out in this image. Worth a trip to DC to see it. (I love them all)

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by Anonymousreply 43309/07/2015

Diogenes, by Jean Leon Gerome, 1860.

by Anonymousreply 43409/07/2015

R424 "...[Its] light..."

by Anonymousreply 43509/08/2015

This one has fascinated me since I was a child.

by Anonymousreply 43609/08/2015

Here's something more graphic. This is someone else's choice from an old thread.

St. Sebastian by Gerrit van Honthorst in the National Gallery, London

by Anonymousreply 43709/08/2015

R436, I like it, too

The Figure 5 in Gold is one of a series of eight abstract portraits of friends that Demuth made between 1924 and 1929, which were exhibited at Alfred Stieglitz's gallery 291. This particular painting pays homage to a poem by William Carlos Williams. Like Marsden Hartley's painting Portrait of a German Officer (49.70.42) and Arthur Dove's assemblage Portrait of Ralph Dusenberry (49.70.36), as well as Gertrude Stein's word-portraits, this portrait consists of not a physical likeness of the artist's friend but an accumulation of images associated with him—the poet's initials and the names "Bill" and "Carlos" that together form a portrait. Williams' poem "The Great Figure" describes the experience of seeing a red fire engine with the number 5 painted on it racing through the city streets. While Demuth's painting is not an exact illustration of the poem, we can certainly sense its "rain/and lights" and the "gong clangs/siren howls/and wheels rumbling."

by Anonymousreply 43809/08/2015

The Daughters of Edward Darley Boit by Sargent

by Anonymousreply 43909/08/2015

The Museum of Fine Arts, Boston owns the Sargent in r439's post, and a few years ago were given the enormous Japanese vases seen in the painting. The vases flank the painting in the museum's galleries.

by Anonymousreply 44009/08/2015

I know this is a basic, pedestrian subject, but the light is stunning.

Lake Huron No. 1 Jack Chambers, great Canadian painter and filmmaker-excellent draughtsman, too--his graphite drawings are amazing.

by Anonymousreply 44109/08/2015

Thank you for the interesting background info, R440.

by Anonymousreply 44209/09/2015

"Madame de Pompadour" by de La Tour

by Anonymousreply 44309/09/2015

Someone else's choice on an old thread that I really like:

Dutch Ships on a Calm Sea - Willem van de Velde

by Anonymousreply 44409/09/2015

Morning Star by Miro

by Anonymousreply 44509/09/2015

I love the energy of Mondrian's Broadway Boogie Woogie and at the same time, I find it very soothing.

by Anonymousreply 44609/09/2015

US Highway 1 by Alan D'Arcangelo

by Anonymousreply 44709/10/2015

De Chirico, Giorgio, 1888-1978. Mystery and Melancholy of a Street.

by Anonymousreply 44809/10/2015

Jean Baptiste Edouard Detaille, Seated Male Nude, late 19th century

by Anonymousreply 44909/13/2015

That's beautiful, R448. It is also very familiar, though I don't recall why. An album cover? A book?

by Anonymousreply 45009/13/2015

Saturn by Goya.

by Anonymousreply 45109/13/2015

Galatea of the Spheres by Dali

by Anonymousreply 45209/14/2015

Me and the Moon by Albert Dove

by Anonymousreply 45309/14/2015

Paris and Mercury by Carracci

by Anonymousreply 45409/14/2015

Zdzislaw Beksinski

I wouldn't want to have one of his paintings hanging on my wall at home because they're too nightmarish but they are interesting to look at if you're in the right frame of mind.

by Anonymousreply 45509/14/2015

Ivan Eyre

by Anonymousreply 45609/20/2015

Portrait of Mrs. Carl Schaefer by Yulia Biriukova

by Anonymousreply 45709/20/2015

Rossetti - Ecce Ancilla Domini

by Anonymousreply 45809/20/2015

The Ice Cone, Montmorency Falls by Robert Clow Todd

by Anonymousreply 45909/27/2015

The Bellelli Family by Degas

by Anonymousreply 46009/27/2015

Anselm Kiefer. "Osiris and Isis."

by Anonymousreply 46109/27/2015

Blue Nude by Lichtenstein

by Anonymousreply 46209/27/2015

So many fine paintings yet this is IT for me, the absolute MOST. "Fish Magic" - Paul Klee. My fave painting, and painter.

by Anonymousreply 46309/27/2015

Have loved this painting all my life. Klee is my fave he's the bomb he's so dreamy what a painter.

Lovely thread.

by Anonymousreply 46409/27/2015

I really like that Klee painting too, R463.

Intriguing contemporary artist, R461. Thanks.

by Anonymousreply 46509/28/2015

Giostra by William Bailey

by Anonymousreply 46609/29/2015

"Robert" by Chuck Close

by Anonymousreply 46709/29/2015

Edward Hopper - Automat

by Anonymousreply 46809/29/2015

Jan van Eyck - Portrait of a Man in a Red Turban

by Anonymousreply 46909/29/2015

Miro-The Gold of the Azure~

by Anonymousreply 47009/29/2015

Miro-The Gold of the Azure~

by Anonymousreply 47109/29/2015

Miro-The Gold of the Azure~

by Anonymousreply 47209/29/2015

Miro-The Gold of the Azure~

by Anonymousreply 47309/29/2015

Miro-The Gold of the Azure~

by Anonymousreply 47409/29/2015

Miro-The Gold of the Azure~

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I'm a fan of the Chilaen master, Guillermo Nuñez.

by Anonymousreply 49809/29/2015

I'm a fan of the Chilaen master, Guillermo Nuñez.

by Anonymousreply 49909/29/2015

Jeff Koons

by Anonymousreply 50009/29/2015

Wow, R470. You must really like the Miro and the Rothko.

by Anonymousreply 50109/29/2015

I'm a fan of the Chilaen master, Guillermo Nuñez.

by Anonymousreply 50209/29/2015

Miró - The Farm

by Anonymousreply 50309/29/2015

tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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tom of finland

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Exquisite taste, R500. I'm glad to see you're not a prude.

by Anonymousreply 54409/29/2015

Pollock , Jackson

by Anonymousreply 54509/29/2015

Pollock , Jackson

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Pollock , Jackson

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Pollock , Jackson

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Pollock , Jackson

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Pollock , Jackson

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Pollock , Jackson

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Pollock , Jackson

by Anonymousreply 55209/29/2015

Its not a beautiful painting but I've been looking at it recently. Las viejas by Goya 1810-12

by Anonymousreply 55309/29/2015

Its not a beautiful painting but I've been looking at it recently. Las viejas by Goya 1810-12

by Anonymousreply 55409/29/2015

Philip Guston - Rug

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I think you're mistaken, R556. It's Quentin Matsys, not Leonardo da Vinci.

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Marchesa Elena Grimaldi Cattaneo by Anthony van Dyck

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R556, you silly goose. The short form of Leonardo da Vinci is Leonardo, not da Vinci. Every art history student knows that. I'm mortified.

by Anonymousreply 58809/29/2015

Tom Thomson - The Jack Pine

by Anonymousreply 58909/29/2015

van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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van gogh

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"Heat Wave" by Theo Blaze

by Anonymousreply 60409/30/2015
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