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Peder Severin Krøyer (1851-1909), professionally known as P. S. Krøyer, was a Danish painter. Krøyer was born in Stavanger, Norway, on 23 July 1851 to Ellen Cecilie Gjesdal. He was raised by Gjesdal's sister, Bertha Cecilie (born 1817) and brother-in-law, the Danish zoologist Henrik Nikolai Krøyer, after his mother was judged unfit to care for him. Krøyer moved to Copenhagen to live with his foster parents soon afterward. Having begun his art education at the age of nine under private tutelage, he was enrolled in Copenhagen's Technical Institute the following year. In 1870 at the age of 19 Krøyer completed his studies at the Royal Danish Academy of Art (Det Kongelige Danske Kunstakademi), where he had studied with Frederik Vermehren. In 1873 he was awarded the gold medal, as well as a scholarship. His official debut as a painter was in 1871 at Charlottenborg with a portrait of a friend, the painter Frans Schwartz. He exhibited regularly at Charlottenborg throughout his life. In 1874 Heinrich Hirschsprung bought his first painting from Krøyer, establishing a long-standing patronage. Hirschsprung's collection of art forms the basis of the Hirschsprung Museum in Copenhagen. Travels Between 1877 and 1881, Krøyer travelled extensively in Europe, meeting artists, studying art, and developing his skills and outlook. He stayed in Paris and studied under Léon Bonnat, and undoubtedly came under the influence of contemporary impressionists – Claude Monet, Alfred Sisley, Edgar Degas, Pierre-Auguste Renoir and Édouard Manet. He continued to travel throughout his life, constantly drawing inspiration from foreign artists and cultures. Hirschsprung provided financial support during the early travels, and Krøyer continued exhibiting in Denmark throughout this period. In 1882 he returned to Denmark. He spent June–October at Skagen, then a remote fishing village on the northern tip of Denmark, painting themes from local life, as well as depictions of the artistic community there. He would continue to be associated with the developing art and literary scene at Skagen. Other artists at Skagen included writers Holger Drachmann, Georg Brandes and Henrik Pontoppidan, and artists Michael Ancher and Anna Ancher. Krøyer divided his time between rented houses in Skagen during the summer, a winter apartment in Copenhagen where he worked on his large commissioned portraits, and travel outside of the country. On a trip to Paris in 1888 he ran into Marie Martha Mathilde Triepcke, whom he had known in Copenhagen. They fell in love and, after a whirlwind romance, married on 23 July 1889 at her parents' home in Germany. Marie Krøyer, who was also a painter, became associated with the Skagen community, and after their marriage was often featured in Krøyer's paintings. The couple had one child, a daughter named Vibeke, born in January 1895. They were divorced in 1905 following a prolonged separation. Krøyer's eyesight failed him gradually over the last ten years of his life until he was totally blind. Ever the optimist, he painted almost to the end, in spite of health obstacles. In fact, he painted some of his last masterpieces while half-blind, joking that the eyesight in his one working eye had become better with the loss of the other eye. Krøyer died in 1909 in Skagen at 58 years of age after years of declining health. He had also been in and out of hospitals, suffering from bouts of mental illness. Krøyer's best known and best-loved work is entitled Summer Evening on Skagen's Southern Beach with Anna Ancher and Marie Krøyer (Sommeraften ved Skagen Sønderstrand med Anna Ancher og Marie Krøyer), 1893. He painted many beach scenes featuring both recreation life on the beach (bathers, strollers), and local fishermen. Another well-loved work is Midsummer Eve Bonfire on Skagen Beach (Sankthansbål på Skagen strand), 1906. This large-scale work features a great crowd of the artistic and influential Skagen community gathered around a large bonfire on the beach on Saint John's Eve (Midsummer Eve). Both of these works are in the permanent collection of the Skagens Museum which is dedicated to that community of artists, including those who gathered around Krøyer, a great organizer and bon vivant. Skagen Painters: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLA3DWLD8grG5PEjILDvKlUbLKTtnFByhm Christian Krohg (1852-1925): Coming soon Carl Locher (1851-1915): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mIL74ctj1-0 Laurits Tuxen (1853-1927): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ryf8kThDjvA Viggo Johansen (1851-1935): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RGHfG1QBRtM Michael Peter Ancher (1849-1927): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nmxyxcIdzWs Anna Ancher (1859-1935): https://youtu.be/QCCRHQvLY-A Peder Severin Krøyer (1851–1909): This Video Thank you, please subscribe for future videos https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC0gMk3w9hw8BbtqoUpEMKeg?sub_confirmation=1
Alfred Seifert (1850-1901), born in present-day Czech Republic. Seifert was a Czech-German painter, acclaimed for his female portraits. He was born in Praskolesy (present-day Czech Republic), but within a few months, his family moved to nearby Hořovice. As a child, he fell seriously ill, could not walk for four years and spent two years in an orthopedic institution. Instead of playing, he began to draw pictures and his artistic talent soon started to emerge. His first teachers were Karel Würbs, inspector of Estates Gallery at Prague Castle, and Alois Kirnig, a landscape painter. After two years of studies at a high school in Malá Strana (Lesser Town of Prague), he received an admission to the Academy of Fine Arts in Munich in 1869. In 1876, he opened his own workshop there. Seifert focused on portraits of women, especially on sentimental heads of girls which became known as "Seifert type". Critics appreciated a well-thought composition of paintings, attention to detail, as well as harmonic colors and a pleasant atmosphere. Seifert spent most of his life in Germany. In native Bohemia, he was personally almost unknown, though he had exhibitions in Prague and black-and-white reproductions of his works regularly appeared in Světozor magazine. Some Czechs criticized his lack of patriotism by pointing out on his preference for foreign topics over domestic ones. His approach, however, was explained by financial reality: to make his living, he had to create such paintings that his Munich audience was willing to buy. In Bohemia, his works did not sell well, even if he accommodated. For example, a history painting Jan Augusta welcomes Filipina Welser waited long for a buyer. To a church in Hořovice, he donated his painting Ave Maria, depicting a young girl praying to Virgin Mary. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alfred_Seifert Thank you, please subscribe for future videos https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC0gMk3w9hw8BbtqoUpEMKeg?sub_confirmation=1
This time I painted a huge rocky mountain and went with the painting to see what might happen. Great painting to practice creating your own all mighty mountains. :) https://www.instagram.com/jasonbowenoils https://www.facebook.com/jasonbowenpainting
Yes, it is Easy! How to Paint a Happy Little Winter Tree String Pull Acrylic Art can be done by anyone with any fluid acrylic paint! My Online Store at Https://Deliberately-Creative.com/Shop is open! I am getting new items uploaded soon. You can always purchase a DC Doodle Owl Sticker for a couple bucks --kinda like putting money in a tip jar to help support me and my channel and you get a sweet little sticker as a thank you! --------------On to the rest of the description-------------- Paint Recipe: All the paints were mixed 4 Parts Pouring medium to 1 part paint. --------------Instructions! ------------------------- Take your surface to be painted on Cover it with a thin layer of white paint Sprinkle on some blues and Turquoise Smoosh the colors with a palette knife or even a cut up piece of a plastic gift card or rewards card. Take your green paints and pour a couple puddles next to each other to dip your string into. Take a piece of cotton kitchen string dip into the paint puddle--let the string soak up the paint. Pick up the string and wipe off the big drips of excess paint hold the string an end in each hand. The string will sag in the middle like a letter 'U" Follow the video to see exactly how I make the tree. Dab on White for snow while the painting is wet or after it is dry After it is dry Dab on more white paint - make splatters for snow and then sprinkle on the ultra fine glitter to make it sparkle! REMEMBER you won't want to miss a single episode of Deliberately Creative! CLICK the Subscribe button and the Bell so you will be notified when new videos go up! Please share my channel and this video on your Social Media like Pinterest, Facebook, Twitter or anywhere else you like to hang out! Your friends will be happy you did- Here's How you can help my channel! Click my Amazon Shop link! http://bit.ly/DC-Amazon Shop my TeeSpring for Deliberately Creative Branded Merchandise! click this link here: http://bit.ly/DC-Teespring ----(Affiliate Links will take you to a shop where I will earn a small commission when you purchase - It will not change your prices ever!)---- Always look for the best price - Prices change and better prices may be found from other sellers. Materials Used in this project: 12x9 Arteza Canvas Panel: http://bit.ly/2ReO6lQ Decoart Americana Acrylic Paint: Cotton ball White Satin: https://amzn.to/2FD9pM5 Bahama Blue: https://amzn.to/2BxCRiF True Blue: https://amzn.to/2THFOnD Hauser Dark Green: https://amzn.to/2DXE058 Festive Green: https://amzn.to/2DWAAQg Burnt Sienna: https://amzn.to/2DG5YBw Decoart Pouring Medium: https://amzn.to/2TK3Xdp Art Sherpa Red Plastic Palette Knife: https://amzn.to/2KB26U4 Norpro Cotton Kitchen String: https://amzn.to/2FHNpQl WOW Ultrafine Glitter White Crystal: https://amzn.to/2DKF4sb I have a creative spirit that loves to explore and experiment with all kinds of Arts and Craft! I hope you have fun while you join me on my creative adventures! Make sure you have clicked that Subscribe button and the Bell so you will be notified when new videos go up! Fun things are planned and I hope you will be a part of them! The most important things you need to be successful with any of my creative projects are the willingness to learn and to be easy on yourself as you are learning. We tend to be our worst critics and we need to learn to be kind to ourselves. I love the community that we are building here. We are caring and supportive of all levels of crafters, makers and Artists. We have a great Page on Facebook Like and Follow to be kept up to date! Credit: Music: http://www.purple-planet.com Music: Jukedeck.com Find me at: Instagram: @deliberately_creative Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/sbergeron00/ Google+: +Deliberately Creative -Stephanie Bergeron http://Twitter.com/sbergeron00 Facebook Page: https://facebook.com/deliberatelyCreative/ Website: Http://deliberately-creative.com HAPPY MAIL ADDRESS Deliberately Creative P.O. Box 113 Vancouver, WA 98666 Copyright info: Videos produced by Stephanie Bergeron (Deliberately Creative Sbergeron00) are intended for private use only. Please contact me for commercial/retail use licensing information. Feel free to embed the videos as is, but please do not alter, remove watermarks, re-upload or otherwise change the original video. Thank you.
Aureliano de Beruete (1845-1912) Spanish landscape painter, art critic and social activist.
Born in Madrid into a wealthy family from the minor nobility, he followed his family's wishes, received his Doctorate in Law at the University of Madrid in 1867 and served as a Deputy in the Cortes for two sessions; 1871 and 1872
He was more inclined to art, however, and had his first lessons at the Real Academia de Bellas Artes de San Fernando, where he studied with Carlos de Haes
His ample income allowed him to devote himself entirely to painting.
One of his first works was a depiction of "Orbajosa"; an imaginary village created by Benito Pérez Galdós for his novel Doña Perfecta, which Beruete gave to the author as a gift.
Later, he made a trip to Paris, where he was introduced to plein-air painting by Martín Rico.
For many years, he was a Professor at the Institución Libre de Enseñanza (which he helped to create) and is often associated with the Generation of '98 or its political movement, Regenerationism.
He also supported scientific conferences and excursions, which included a crossing of the Sierra de Guadarrama that he participated in and used as inspiration for many of his works.
Throughout his life, he remained an avid traveller and enthusiastic exhibitor. He was awarded the Grand Cross of the Order of Isabella the Catholic in 1900.
During the last years of his life, he wrote several brief treatises on painting and painters, including one of the first monographs on Diego Velázquez, which was published in Paris in 1898. In fact, he numbered most of the great Spanish artists of the day among his friends.
After his death in 1912 in Madrid, Joaquín Sorolla organized the first retrospective of Beruete's works, held at Sorolla's mansion.
His son, Aureliano de Beruete y Moret (es), a critic and art historian, served as Director of the Museo del Prado from 1918 to 1922
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