modern fantasy artists

Modern surrealism fantasy art gallery catalogue, contemporary surrealist artists. Neosurrealism fine-art images and digital pictures.

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Our gallery catalogue presents modern artists of the following artistic genres:
- Dream art
- Fantasy art
- Fantastic art
- Fantastic realism
- Visionary art
- Neo-romanticism
- Neo-surrealism
- Magic realism
- Post-surrealism
- Etc.
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If you are a serious creative artist with a strong commitment to your art, we would like to look at your work. There is no charge for inclusion in our exhibits. E-mail attachments of art will not be accepted except by pre-arrangement. Please include a website address (if any) where your art may be viewed. All submission inquiries will be acknowledged.
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Digital artist, 3d and 2d image manipulations Online Books by Questia Media America, Inc.

Art of the Postmodern Era: From the Late 1960s to the Early 1990s,
Book by Irving Sandler; Icon Editions, 1996

Art history is not transparent. It is written by individuals, who bring to it their own personal baggage of appetites, psychological makeups, ethnic identities, social positions, political and religious persuasions, and so on. Claims to objectivity notwithstanding, the historian's idiosyncrasies shape art history. Consequently, it would be useful for the historian to present his or her sociopsychoethnic autobiography in the preface to a work. However, given the limitations of space and the reader's patience, it would not be feasible -- and, given the workings of the unconscious, not even possible. Still, the question of motivations ought to be dealt with, if only cursorily.

Specifically: Why has the historian selected a particular topic and, even more significant, a particular approach?

In my own case I encountered abstract expressionist painting while I was a graduate student in the early 1950s, and it moved me as little else in my life had, certainly infinitely more than the academic American his- tory I was studying at the time. I simply had to know more about it. I found out where the artists met -- the Cedar Street Tavern, the Club, the artists' cooperative galleries on Tenth Street -- and began to socialize with them.

I also painted for a year, and although I was told by artists I respected, Philip Guston, for example, that I had "talent," the intensity for me was not in art making. In the mid-fifties I found that intensity in writing art criticism. But, since I had been trained as a historian, it seemed natural to me to chronicle the art I had come to love and believed to be the most vital, original, and masterly in the world. I started to work on The Triumph of American Painting: A History of Abstract Expressionism. 1 At the time the American art-conscious public was still hostile to abstract expressionism. In response I wrote as an embattled partisan, from within the movement, as it were.

I did not rely entirely on my own taste but also paid close attention to the opinions of respected artists, art editors and critics, museum cura- tors and directors, and dealers and collectors. Not surprisingly their views generally paralleled my own. More than that, I sought to formulate a consensus of what these artists and art professionals deemed of great- est significance and value at any time. This consensus provided me with a kind of "objective" base by which I was guided. The fact that the artworld consensus is ever changing does not minimize its momentary significance, since it reveals which art has made the art world sit up and take notice and has made the strongest impact on culture...

You might read the rest of the book at Questia olnline library
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fine-art & digital artists catalog