Action Painting Surrender / HCLFV

author David J Kelly   4 год. назад

23 Like   5 Dislike

Acrylic painting abstract - Collage, Teer, Pigmente | Acrylmalen abstrakt

In diesem Video zeigt die Künstlerin Erica Wittenwiler - witty - wie ein abstraktes Acrylbild mit Teer (Bitumen) entsteht. Entsprechende Malkurse können Sie in der Malschule witty line | place of art buchen.

Giancarlo Bargoni maître de l’abstraction lyrique

L’abstraction lyrique regroupe des artistes qui évoluent vers le langage abstrait suivant une écriture gestuelle ainsi qu’un tachisme expressionniste.

Abstract acrylic painting Demo HD Video - Digitalis by John Beckley

DVD -------- Dear friends who speak English, the free "Secrets Of Abstract Painting" DVD is only available in French for the moment. If you wish you can join my full training course to become an abstract painter which is available in English. --------------------------------------------------------- ஜ۩PAINTINGLESSON.TV۩ஜ Do you enjoy my abstract painting demo and wish to learn about abstract painting in more detail, from the comforts of your own home? Discover PaintingLesson and get access to my painting tutorial with audio explanations --------------------------------------------------------- ஜ۩SUBSCRIPTION۩ஜ Thanks for watching ;) If you have enjoyed this video, subscribe to support me and automatically receive future videos. Click here for subscribe: If you prefer to receive an email each new video: If you have any questions, please ask them in the comments ;) --------------------------------------------------------- ◈☻◈☻◈☻◈☻◈☻◈Links☻◈☻◈☻◈☻◈☻◈ You can follow me here: My Website: ▲ My Website : ▲ My painting lessons website: ▲ Ask John Anything: Social Network ▲ Facebook : ▲ Twitter : ▲ Youtube Channel : ▲ Pinterest: ▲ Instagram: ----------------------------------- SEND STUFF TO: John Beckley 10 lot de la noue de givry 51130 Villers aux bois FRANCE

DIY Abstract Art Print | Acrylic Paint and Rubbing Alcohol Technique

DIY Abstract Art print. How to make an abstract art print using acrylic paint and rubbing alcohol on watercolour paper. This is a quick and easy way to creat a piece of art! Put the painting in a picture frame and hang it in any room. FOLLOW ME ON MY OTHER SOCIAL MEDIA: YOUTUBE: FACEBOOK: INSTAGRAM: GOOGLE+: TWITTER: PINTEREST: Copyright info: Image & Video Info: PLEASE NOTE!: If you paint this image and POST it on SOCIAL MEDIA then Please post my channel link with it. GIVE CREDIT WHERE CREDIT IS DUE. Thanks. ©StudioSilverCreek, All Rights Reserved. Videos produced by StudioSilverCreek are intended for personal use only. Please contact me for commercial use licensing information. You may embed the videos as they are. Please do not remove watermarks, reupload, alter, or change any part of the original video. Thanks! MUSIC: “Minor With Cricket” by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license ( Artist:

Painting Smoky Backgrounds Two Ways - Step by Step Acrylic Painting on Canvas for Beginners

In this video, I’ll be showing you how to paint a smoky, moody background in two different ways. This is a great technique for beginners and up! Verbal instruction in this painting video!! You guys have asked for it, and who am I to deny you? I'll walk you through two different backgrounds, step-by-step. I’m painting on a 12x16 stretched canvas, but you can paint on any type and size of canvas you like. The brushes I use are: • A 1 inch flat brush in the first segment • A 3/4 inch natural hair round brush in the second segment I’m using Liquitex Basics paints in the following colors: • Titanium White • Mars Black • Burnt Umber But feel free to experiment with your colors! Check out my Patreon page! Become a patron and get some awesome rewards. Grab a set of my paint brushes, Art Monster swag, my original paintings, and sign up for my mailing list on my website at or Find me on Facebook here: Instagram here: Twitter here: Notice: No part of this video may be reproduced or distributed without written permission from me. The painting demonstrated is owned by the artist and Pandemonium Art Gallery, and may not be reproduced except by individuals for the purpose of learning these techniques. This tutorial and painting presented are not available for commercial purposes and may not be duplicated to be used for classes or commercial sale without written permission from me. The artwork contained in this video © 2017 by Jane Font All Rights Reserved "Remembering Past Everything" by PC III Used with permission from Thank you for watching!

Title: Surrender
Medium: Acrylic on canvas
Size: 50 x 65 inches

Action painting, sometimes called "gestural abstraction", is a style of painting in which paint is spontaneously dribbled, splashed or smeared onto the canvas, rather than being carefully applied.The style was widespread from the 1940s until the early 1960s, and is closely associated with abstract expressionism (some critics have used the terms "action painting" and "abstract expressionism" interchangeably). A comparison is often drawn between the American action painting and the French tachisme.

The term was coined by the American critic Harold Rosenberg in 1952,[2] in his essay "The American Action Painters",[3] and signaled a major shift in the aesthetic perspective of New York School painters and critics. According to Rosenberg the canvas was "an arena in which to act". While abstract expressionists such as Jackson Pollock, Franz Kline and Willem de Kooning had long been outspoken in their view of a painting as an arena within which to come to terms with the act of creation, earlier critics sympathetic to their cause, like Clement Greenberg, focused on their works' "objectness." To Greenberg, it was the physicality of the paintings' clotted and oil-caked surfaces that was the key to understanding them. "Some of the labels that became attached to Abstract Expressionism, like "informel" and "Action Painting," definitely implied this; one was given to understand that what was involved was an utterly new kind of art that was no longer art in any accepted sense. This was, of course, absurd." - Clement Greenberg, "Post Painterly Abstraction".

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