Good Artists Copy, Great Artists Steal

You know that many famous painters make copies of some of the paintings that today are considered masterpieces. Are they the first ones to make these paintings? Or are they the ones that adjust their existing style and youm and re-incorporate it into the present without much deviating from the original? Let’s decide together!

Expressionism, modern art, impressionism, sunflowers, starry night, cafe is the painter Vincent Van Gogh who comes to mind at the tasta night. He was influenced by Japanese art for a while. He was a master of Japanese traditional art Ukiyo-e, and utterly interpreted Utagawa Hiroshige’s Sudden Shower on Great Bridge (1857) and The Plum Tree Tea House at Kameido. Van Gogh tried to stay true to the original, but he also used vivid colors as a trail. Unlike the original resident, he uses thicker strips away from the fine details of Japanese art, and he also added a frame of Japanese letters in the picture.

 

 

Colombian painter Botero, who stands out with his fat figures, reinterprets many works of art in his own style. There are many works of art in this way. Rather than portray the works individually, I really like the artist who presented them with their inflated versions. If you are going to the Prado Museum in Spain, you should definitely re-interpret masterpieces such as Las Meninas (Nedimeler) of Velazquez, the master of Renaissance art, the port of Jan Van Eyck’s Arnolfini family, and Leonardo’s Mona Lisa the artist continues to produce extremely entertaining works.

   

 

Luncheon on the Grass, the year of Edgar Manet’s depravity, was reinterpreted by cubisman master Picasso, completely circumscribed by the concern of duplicating the original.

 

Andy Warhol presented the contemporary version of the official Last Supper, a story of one of Leonardo Da Vinci’s most famous works after Mona Lisa, to dinner with 12 apostles last night about 5 centuries later with a new artistic technique.

 

You just think Van Gogh will be inspired by others. Linchenstein, the first names to come to mind in the context of pop art, reproduced Van Gogh’s famous work Bedroom at Arles in his own style. Van Gogh has produced three separate paintings depicting this bedroom scene from the Carrel Hotel-Restaurant in Arles, where he spent almost three months in Paris, where he spent many years in search of tranquility.

 

The Nighthawks work by the American painter Edward Hooper, who painted his dinner in a deserted neighborhood in 1942, has been reinterpreted by Banksy from contemporary artists known for his message paintings in other countries including England. Unlike the original, a figure wearing a boxer from the British flag added by the artist, and two chairs casting a cama, contain the purpose of giving a social message.

 

Manet, of course, was not the first artist to make a naked portrait of the audience looking upright. Manet’s Olympia takes clues from Urbino Venus, produced by Titian in 1538. Despite many reactions in the age of Manet nakedness to the front planes, no one in Renaissance Italy has ever experienced a problem with this description, because the subject is a Goddess. In fact, this painting is the youngest wife of the Duke of Urbino.

 

We last our article with Picasso’s quote, “It is necessary to copy others, but it is pathetic to copy yourself.”

 

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