Mark Rothko, Green Over Blue, 1956.
"I’m not an abstractionist. I’m not interested in the relationship of color or form or anything else. I’m interested only in expressing basic human emotions: tragedy, ecstasy, doom, and so on."
Upper portion of two lovers, 1908.
Gustav Klimt (1862-1918).
Giclee print on canvas.
Saint Augustin (detail), Philippe de Champaigne, c. 1645-1650.
Bertrand Planes - The Places We’ve Been (2011)
Plain Near Auvers, 1890 by Vincent van Gogh
Joan Miró, This is the Colour of My Dreams, 1925
Dark Cloud Study (detail), John Constable, 1821.
Nocturne in Black and Gold, The Falling Rocket by James Abbott McNeil Whistler (probably 1875)
Oil on Canvas, 60 x 47 cm
Detroit Institute of Arts, USA
James Abbott McNeil Whistler rejected the conventions of his era and maintained that ideas for painting are here to cause a special mood or atmosphere inside a person, and that creating a compositional harmony comes only after that. He often compared his paintings to visual music and gave them names such as ”symphony” or ”nocturne”.
Unknown Artist, Portrait of Kunigunde of Austria, detail, 1485
flommus: Gustav Klimt, The Virgin (detail), 1913.
Beech Grove, Gustav Klimt, 1902
The Birth of Venus, Andy Warhol