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Hiroshi Yoshida: A collection of 278 works (HD) Description: "Born in 1876, Hiroshi Yoshida grew up in a traditional Japanese household. He had an older brother, and his father worked as a principal and teacher in a local school. Yoshida became close to his art teacher, and the older man later adopted him and moved him to a new city. Early in his schooling, Yoshida trained as a painter, and he began painting again towards the end of his life. Yoshida enjoyed traveling and often showcased his work in the United States. He married and had two sons. He also made posters and other work for the Chinese government during World War II Yoshida spent much of his early career working on landscapes and oil paintings, but in 1920, he decided to try his hand at woodblock printing. After seeing his work, a local publisher printed some of his pieces, which led to additional work. The artist used a specific method to create his woodblocks, which involved painting a large image and cutting a woodblock to mimic that image. Japanese artists worked with one color at a time, applying the paint to the block and pressing it against the paper. Art historians consider Yoshida the father of the Shin Hanga movement. Artists from previous generations created classic and traditional pieces that incorporated images and designs relating to Japanese and Asian elements. Yoshida began incorporating American elements and designs from other countries into his finished prints. Yoshida often used the same image to make multiple prints in different colors. He used the same block for his pieces Sailing Boats in the Morning and Sailing Boats in the Mist. By simply changing the colors, he created two similar pieces with entirely different looks. The traveling that he did during his life influenced his later work. Mt. Fuji from Okitsu and Matterhorn Day were two prints he made after his journeys. He also turned the Matterhorn print into a second print that detailed the look of the mountain at night. The artist later moved to Tokyo, but he continued taking trips to make sketches and look for inspiration for his prints. He continued working on his art for years, and he died just days after working on a new painting.." --- MUSIC: Kevin MacLeod - Eastminster Eastminster by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100719 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ SUBSCRIBE: www.youtube.com/c/LearnFromMasters?sub_confirmation=1 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LearnFromMasters/ Google+: https://plus.google.com/+LearnFromMasters Contact: LearnFromMasters01@gmail.com SUPPORT MY WORK AT: https://www.patreon.com/LearnFromMasters LIST OF ARTISTS already posted on LearnFromMasters: https://goo.gl/hri4HE --- Thank you so much for your support!
A close up view into Bruegel's Netherlandish Proverbs that explains the many proverbs and their meanings. If you enjoy our channel, you can support us by checking out our prints and artworks: https://www.etsy.com/shop/SarahSchildDesigns
Christian Krohg: A collection of 158 works (HD) *UPDATE (added over 100 new artworks than previous video) Description: "Norwegian painter, draughtsman and writer. While studying law at the University of Christiania (1869-73), he attended both Johan Fredrik Eckersberg's (1822-1870)) private art school (1869-70) and then the drawing class of Julius Middelthun (1820-1886) at the Royal School of Drawing (1870-71). Having taken his degree in law, he went to the Kunstschule in Karlsruhe, where he studied under Hans Gude (1825-1903) and then Karl Gussow (1843-1907). In 1875 he followed Gussow to the Akademie at Berlin. He remained there until 1878, becoming a close friend of Max Klinger, a fellow student, and also getting to know the Danish philosopher and writer Georg Brandes (1842-1927), who introduced him to contemporary French writers such as Emile Zola and did much to sharpen his awareness of social and political problems. The experience of Berlin, where Krohg lived in great poverty, complemented Brandes's arguments and gave a somewhat bitter and critical turn to Krohg's interest in the realistic recording of the city. Krohg also embarked on his career as a portraitist at this time. While his portrait of Lucy Eyeberg (1876; Nasjonalgalleriet, Oslo) reveals an acute realist interest in costume, especially its varying textures, the portrait of Georg Brandes (1878-79; Skagen, Skagens Museum) shows Krohg also capable of responding to a forceful and fascinating personality with a penetrating study of character. Though Krohg was impressed by Menzel and Liebermann during his stay in Berlin, he preferred to paint in a Naturalist style. Krohg visited Skagen for the first time in the summer of 1879 and visited it several times during the course of the 1880s. The meeting with Skagen, its inhabitants, and the other painters at the artists' colony had a significant influence on Krohg's artistic development. In 1881 Krohg won a state stipend and went to Paris. Next year he exhibited for the first time at the Paris Salon. He was strongly influenced by Manet and joined the Impressionist movement, painting mainly pictures of social criticism. He was one of the first exponents of Impressionism in Norway and in 1884 he began to exhibit regularly at the annual exhibitions in Oslo. In 1893 he won the competition to exhibit a painting at the World Fair in Chicago in 1893. Between 1901 and 1909 he lived in Paris and in 1902 he became a teacher at the Académie Colarossi. from 1909 he was director of the newly founded Academy of Painting and Sculpture in Oslo. In 1886 he published the novel "Albertine", and in 1888 the novel "A Duel." " --- MUSIC: Chris Zabriskie - There's Probably No Time There's Probably No Time by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://chriszabriskie.com/uvp/ Artist: http://chriszabriskie.com/ SUBSCRIBE: www.youtube.com/c/LearnFromMasters?sub_confirmation=1 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LearnFromMasters/ Google+: https://plus.google.com/+LearnFromMasters Contact: LearnFromMasters01@gmail.com SUPPORT MY WORK AT: https://www.patreon.com/LearnFromMasters LIST OF ARTISTS already posted on LearnFromMasters: https://goo.gl/hri4HE --- Thank you so much for your support!
Theo van Rysselberghe: A collection of 186 paintings (HD) Description: "Théo van Rysselberghe, Belgian painter, was born in Ghent in 1862. He studied art at the Academies in Ghent and Brussels, and in 1881 exhibited for the first time at the Salon in Brussels. After the success of the French Impressionists exhibition in Brussels in early 1880s, Théo van Rysselberghe began to explore their technique. In 1883 he became a co-founder of the avant-garde group of Brussels intellectuals ‘Les-Vingt’. In 1886 the painter traveled with the poet Emile Verhaeren to Paris, where he met Georges Seurat (1859-1891) and admired his painting ‘A Sunday Afternoon at the Island of Grande Jatte’. After the contacts with Neo-Impressionists in Paris Théo van Rysselberghe turned to Pointillism himself, becoming the main exponent of the style in Belgium. In the late 1880s- early 1890s the painter traveled in Spain, North Africa, the Middle East and Europe. From 1897 he lived in Paris. After the death of Georges Seurat, Théo van Rysselberghe gradually abandoned the Pointillist technique. Despite their friendship Paul Signac often criticized him, thinking that Théo did it only for commercial success. We think that Impressionist style of brushwork gives more opportunities to a painter and van Rysselberghe’s switch from Pointillism was to broaden his methods of expressing himself. Théo van Rysselberghe died in 1926 in St. Clair." Feel free to subscribe!
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Jacek Yerka: A collection of 466 works (HD) [1080p]
Description: "Jacek Yerka (born Jacek Kowalski in 1952) is a Polish surrealist painter from Toruń. Yerka's work has been exhibited in Poland, Germany, Monaco, France, and the United States, and may be found in the museums of Poland.
Jacek Yerka was born in Toruń, Poland, in 1952. He was born into an artistic family with both his parents graduates from a local Fine Art Academy.His earliest memories were of paints, inks, paper, rubbers and brushes. As a child, Yerka loved to draw and make sculptures. He hated playing outside, and preferred to sit down with a pencil, creating and exploring his own world. This difference between the other children in his primary school led to social problems with his peers and Yerka describes his primary school life as being a "grey, sometimes horrifying reality". However, Yerka later became 'untouchable' in his high school due to his clever sketches of the school's worst bullies.
Yerka had never intended to be an artist like his parents and was considering doing astronomy or medicine. However, a year before his final exam, he decided for the first time to try working with paint, which resulted in his decision to study fine art and graphic design instead. According to Yerka, during his period studying in the academy he was pressured by his instructors to eschew detail and realism in favor of the fashion of the times - but did not relent, adhering to the meticulous classic Flemish technique that still typifies his work. In time they came to see him as a brilliant - though troubled -talent.
During his studies at the Academy, each day was split into two sections. In the morning and afternoon he had to do tests, projects and attend lectures, and during the evening he was given a couple hours to work at a painting that was shown only to his family and friends. He graduated from the Faculty of Fine Arts at Nicolaus Copernicus University in Toruń, specializing in printmaking.
Yerka began working full-time as an artist in 1980. He had several contracts with galleries in Warsaw and also worked for commissions. He cites Hieronymus Bosch, Pieter Bruegel, Cagliostro, Jan van Eyck, and Hugo van der Goes as formative influences on his work. His subject matter ranges from odd beasts to whimsical landscapes incorporating extraordinary architecture, and includes imagery gleaned from his childhood, such as his grandmother's kitchen. Says Yerka, "For me, the 1950s were a kind of Golden Age ... If I were, for instance, to paint a computer, it would definitely have a pre-war aesthetic to it."
In 1990, Yerka received a contract with Hollywood producer Renee Daalder to design figures, monster-machines and surreal landscapes for the science fiction film Strawberry fields. The film planned to combine both Yerka's work with songs from the Beatles and Yerka participated in the first stage of its production. Work typically progresses from a graphite sketch, to crayon drawing, then a pastel com, and finally an acrylic painting. "
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