Daniel Gerhartz shares paintings that illustrate tips for assessing your subject in order to most accurately relay the correct values and edges.
Should you create artwork that’s consistent or eclectic? Here’s what one successful artist has to say about his experience and finding (or making) your niche.
https://artistsonart.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/4/2018/10/Kelly-Kane-American-Watercolor-Weekly-500.jpg PleinAir Magazine and American Watercolor Weekly Editor-in-Chief Kelly Kane has more than 20 years experience in art publishing. She has interviewed many of the preeminent artists of our time and written numerous articles about painting, drawing, art education, and art history. Publications:
https://artistsonart.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/4/2018/10/Peter-Trippi-1.jpg Peter Trippi is editor-in-chief of Fine Art Connoisseur, the magazine that serves collectors of historical and contemporary representational art. He is also president of Projects in 19th-Century Art, a firm he established to pursue research, writing, and curating opportunities. Previously he served as director of the Dahesh Museum of Art (New York) and vice director for development at the Brooklyn Museum. In...
To make paintings that stir up primal reactions, we need to communicate our emotions clearly and with conviction. We need to make viewers feel how we feel. What’s the best way to do that? As a painter of abstracted landscapes, I’ll share what works best for me.
“When one decides to dispense with the idea that becoming a painter involves some mysticism, real progress can be made,” says Tim Rees. “My painting career began with one assumption: There are very skilled artists painting realism today, and if they learned how to do it, so can I.”