Blue and yellow flower painting

Blue and yellow flower painting DEFAULT

Yellow Flower Art

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Dandelion And Dew - Gold Abstract Macro

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Dried Flowers

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Spring Flowers In A Park

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India, Kolkata, Mullik Ghat Flower

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Sunflower Smiley Face

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Yellow Flowers On Blue Background Print by Kristin Lee

Yellow Flowers On Blue Background

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Yellow Lights Print by I Dedicate This Creation To You All Dream Makers... Realeoni

Yellow Lights

I Dedicate This Creation To You All Dream Makers... Realeoni

Flowers In A Brass Vase Print by Print Collector

Flowers In A Brass Vase

Print Collector

Flower Painting By George Sheringham Print by Print Collector

Flower Painting By George Sheringham

Print Collector

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Rudbeckia Flowers

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Aerial View Of Flower Fields In Spring Print by Frans Sellies

Aerial View Of Flower Fields In Spring

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Yellow Flowers

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Beautiful Yellow Orchid On White

Digihelion

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Oil Painting Flowers

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Sixteen Different Flowers Print by Photovideostock

Sixteen Different Flowers

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Amber Flowers, C20th Century. Artist Print by Print Collector

Amber Flowers, C20th Century. Artist

Print Collector

Vase Of Flowers In A Niche. Creator Print by Heritage Images

Vase Of Flowers In A Niche. Creator

Heritage Images

Etruscan Vase With Flowers Print by Heritage Images

Etruscan Vase With Flowers

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Exotic Background Print by Lucgillet

Exotic Background

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White Gerbera Daisy With Yellow Print by Jill Fromer

White Gerbera Daisy With Yellow

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Low Angle View Of Yellow Arctotis Spp Print by Anthony Grote

Low Angle View Of Yellow Arctotis Spp

Anthony Grote

Garden Flowers  53 Xxxl Print by Lya cattel

Garden Flowers 53 Xxxl

Lya cattel

Close Up Of White And Yellow Plumeria Print by Hidesy

Close Up Of White And Yellow Plumeria

Hidesy

Dare To Be Different Print by Sjo

Dare To Be Different

Sjo

Bouquet Print by Agalma

Bouquet

Agalma

Bouquet Print by Agalma

Bouquet

Agalma

Tulips And Dendrobium Orchids In A Vase Print by C Squared Studios

Tulips And Dendrobium Orchids In A Vase

C Squared Studios

Still Life Pink Print by Heritage Images

Still Life Pink

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Daisy Heart Print by Juj Winn

Daisy Heart

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Spring In Jug Print by Vesna Armstrong

Spring In Jug

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Sunflowers Print by Print Collector

Sunflowers

Print Collector

Vase De Fleurs Et Pommes, C19th Print by Print Collector

Vase De Fleurs Et Pommes, C19th

Print Collector

Golden Days Print by photo by Marcia Luly

Golden Days

photo by Marcia Luly

Blue Minivan Print by Clover No.7 Photography

Blue Minivan

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Silver 1939 Print by Print Collector

Silver 1939

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Yellow Sunflower Field Print by Dennis Macdonald

Yellow Sunflower Field

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Sunset Over A Field Of Yellow Flowers Print by Emil Von Maltitz

Sunset Over A Field Of Yellow Flowers

Emil Von Maltitz

Yellow Flower On White Background Print by Alan Bailey

Yellow Flower On White Background

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Yellow Flower Print by Www.asif-ali.com

Yellow Flower

Www.asif-ali.com

Persian Buttercups Ranunculus Asiaticus Print by Photograph By Magda Indigo

Persian Buttercups Ranunculus Asiaticus

Photograph By Magda Indigo

Cherry Blossom Popcorn In Monochromatic Print by Juj Winn

Cherry Blossom Popcorn In Monochromatic

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Indian Woman  Offering Puja  For The Print by Selimaksan

Indian Woman Offering Puja For The

Selimaksan

Wildflowers Print by Lightvision

Wildflowers

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White Lily Flower In Blue Vase Print by Juj Winn

White Lily Flower In Blue Vase

Juj Winn

Blue Bike Against Yellow Wall Print by Kevin B. Moore

Blue Bike Against Yellow Wall

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Avatar Flowers Print by Mauro Cociglio - Turin - Italy

Avatar Flowers

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Georgian Style Yellow Wooden Door Print by Infrontphoto

Georgian Style Yellow Wooden Door

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Floral Close-up Of Small Yellow Summer Print by Veraosco

Floral Close-up Of Small Yellow Summer

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Crop Of Flowers Print by Stane c

Crop Of Flowers

Stane c

Red And Yellow Tulip 1613 Print by Heritage Images

Red And Yellow Tulip 1613

Heritage Images

Hemerocallis Flava Yellow Day Lily Print by Heritage Images

Hemerocallis Flava Yellow Day Lily

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Wallpaper Flower Chobopop Print by Chobopop

Wallpaper Flower Chobopop

Chobopop

Peony And Iris Flowers. Seamless Border Print by Zzorik

Peony And Iris Flowers. Seamless Border

Zzorik

Yellow Bike Print by Julia Davila-lampe

Yellow Bike

Julia Davila-lampe

Yellow Tulips Against A Blue Sky At Print by Design Pics / Craig Tuttle

Yellow Tulips Against A Blue Sky At

Design Pics / Craig Tuttle

Yellow And White Orchid Print by Silvia Otte

Yellow And White Orchid

Silvia Otte

Pink Kwanzan Cherry Blossoms In The Print by Juj Winn

Pink Kwanzan Cherry Blossoms In The

Juj Winn

Tulip Print by Ithinksky

Tulip

Ithinksky

Field With Daisies In The Early Morning Print by Jeja

Field With Daisies In The Early Morning

Jeja

Sunflowers Field And Sunset Sky Print by Avalon studio

Sunflowers Field And Sunset Sky

Avalon studio

Sunflower Against Blue Sky Print by N. Umnajwannaphan

Sunflower Against Blue Sky

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Paper Craft Glass Of Spilled Milk With Print by Juj Winn

Paper Craft Glass Of Spilled Milk With

Juj Winn

Tulip Fields, Aerial View, South Print by Frans Sellies

Tulip Fields, Aerial View, South

Frans Sellies

Yellow Flowers On Blue Background Print by Kristin Lee

Yellow Flowers On Blue Background

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Yellow Flower Print by Candid Impressions Photography

Yellow Flower

Candid Impressions Photography

Yellow Flower Print by Nanette J.stevenson-ebbystouch.com

Yellow Flower

Nanette J.stevenson-ebbystouch.com

Yellow Flower In Botanic Garden, Madrid Print by Miguel Sanz

Yellow Flower In Botanic Garden, Madrid

Miguel Sanz

Yellow Flowers Print by Panga Natalie Ukraine

Yellow Flowers

Panga Natalie Ukraine

Yellow Flower Print by John B. Mueller Photography

Yellow Flower

John B. Mueller Photography

Yellow Flowers  Rudbeckia Print by Thomas Winz

Yellow Flowers Rudbeckia

Thomas Winz

Yellow Flower Displayed Among Red Print by Stuart Paton

Yellow Flower Displayed Among Red

Stuart Paton

 

Sours: https://photos.com/art/yellow+flower
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Sunflowers (Van Gogh series)

Series of paintings by Vincent van Gogh

Sunflowers (original title, in French: Tournesols) is the title of two series of still life paintings by the Dutch painter Vincent van Gogh. The first series, executed in Paris in 1887, depicts the flowers lying on the ground, while the second set, made a year later in Arles, shows a bouquet of sunflowers in a vase. In the artist's mind both sets were linked by the name of his friend Paul Gauguin, who acquired two of the Paris versions. About eight months later van Gogh hoped to welcome and to impress Gauguin again with Sunflowers, now part of the painted Décoration for the Yellow House that he prepared for the guestroom of his home in Arles, where Gauguin was supposed to stay. After Gauguin's departure, van Gogh imagined the two major versions as wings of the Berceuse Triptych, and finally he included them in his Les XX in Bruxelles exhibit.

The Paris Sunflowers[edit]

See also: Still life paintings by Vincent van Gogh (Paris)

Little is known of Van Gogh's activities during the two years he lived with his brother, Theo, in Paris, 1886–1888. The fact that he had painted Sunflowers already is only revealed in the spring of 1889, when Gauguin claimed one of the Arles versions in exchange for studies he had left behind after leaving Arles for Paris. Van Gogh was upset and replied that Gauguin had absolutely no right to make this request: "I am definitely keeping my sunflowers in question. He has two of them already, let that hold him. And if he is not satisfied with the exchange he has made with me, he can take back his little Martinique canvas, and his self-portrait sent me from Brittany,[1] at the same time giving me back both my portrait[2] and the two sunflower canvases which he has taken to Paris. So if he ever broaches this subject again, I've told you just how matters stand."[3]

Sunflowers, study (F377), Oil on canvas, 21 x 27 cm, Van Gogh Museum, Amsterdam

F.Numbers refer to De la Faille Catalogue raisonné

The two Sunflowers in question show two buttons each; one of them was preceded by a small study, and a fourth large canvas combines both compositions.

These were Van Gogh's first paintings with "nothing but sunflowers"—yet, he had already included sunflowers in still life and landscape earlier.

The Arles Sunflowers[edit]

In a letter to Theo, dating from 21 or 22 August 1888, Vincent wrote: "I'm painting with the gusto of a Marseillais eating bouillabaisse, which won’t surprise you when it's a question of painting large sunflowers." At this time he had three paintings on the go, and intended to do more; as he explained to his brother: "in the hope of living in a studio of our own with Gauguin, I'd like to do a decoration for the studio. Nothing but large sunflowers".[4]

Leaving aside the first two versions, all Arlesian Sunflowers are painted on size 30 canvases.

The initial versions, August 1888[edit]

None[clarification needed] meets the descriptions supplied by van Gogh himself in his announcement[clarification needed] of the series in every detail. The first version differs in size, is painted on a size 20 canvas—not on a size 15 canvas as indicated[5]—and all the others differ in the number of flowers depicted from van Gogh's announcement. The second was evidently enlarged and the initial composition altered by insertion of the two flowers lying in the foreground, center and right.[6] Neither the third nor the fourth shows the dozen or 14 flowers indicated by the artist, but more—fifteen or sixteen.[7] These alterations are executed wet-in-wet and therefore considered genuine rework—even the more so as they are copied to the repetitions of January 1889; there is no longer a trace of later alterations, at least in this aspect.

  • Sunflowers (F453), first version: turquoise background
    Oil on canvas, 73.5 × 60 cm
    Private collection

  • Sunflowers (F459), second version: royal-blue background
    Oil on canvas, 98 × 69 cm
    Formerly private collection, Ashiya, Japan, destroyed by US air raid of World War II on 6 August 1945[8]

  • Sunflowers (F456), third version: blue green background
    Oil on canvas, 91 × 72 cm
    Neue Pinakothek, Munich, Germany

  • Sunflowers (F454), fourth version: yellow background
    Oil on canvas, 92.1 × 73 cm
    National Gallery, London, England

The Repetitions, January 1889[edit]

  • Sunflowers (F455), repetition of the 3rd version
    Oil on canvas, 92 × 72.5 cm
    Philadelphia Museum of Art, Philadelphia, United States.

  • Sunflowers (F458), repetition of the 4th version (yellow background)
    Oil on canvas, 95 × 73 cm
    Van Gogh Museum, Amsterdam, Netherlands.

Both repetitions of the 4th version are no longer in their original state. In the Amsterdam version, a strip of wood was added at the top—probably by van Gogh himself. The Tokyo version, however, was enlarged on all sides with strips of canvas, which were added at a later time—presumably by the first owner, Émile Schuffenecker.[10] The series is perhaps van Gogh's best known and most widely reproduced. In the 2000s debate arose regarding the authenticity of one of the paintings, and it has been suggested that this version may have been the work of Émile Schuffenecker or of Paul Gauguin.[11] Most experts, however, conclude that the work is genuine.[12][13]

The Berceuse-Triptych[edit]

Sunflowers (London version)

Berceuse (Otterlo version)

Sunflowers (Munich version)

For complete data see previous illustrations

Sketch of the triptych in a letter to Theo

In January 1889, when Vincent had just finished the first repetitions of the Berceuse and the Sunflowers pendants, he told Theo: "I picture to myself these same canvases between those of the sunflowers, which would thus form torches or candelabra beside them, the same size, and so the whole would be composed of seven or nine canvases."[14]

A definite hint for the arrangement of the triptych is supplied by Van Gogh's sketch in a letter of July 1889.[15]

Later that year, Vincent selected both versions for his display at Les XX, 1890.

Sunflowers, friendship and gratitude[edit]

Van Gogh began painting in late summer 1888 and continued into the following year. One went to decorate his friend Paul Gauguin's bedroom. The paintings show sunflowers in all stages of life, from full bloom to withering. The paintings were considered innovative for their use of the yellow spectrum, partly because newly invented pigments made new colours possible.

In a letter to Theo,[16] Vincent wrote:

"It's a type of painting that changes its aspect a little, which grows in richness the more you look at it. Besides, you know that Gauguin likes them extraordinarily. He said to me about them, among other things: ‘that — ... that's... the flower’. You know that Jeannin has the peony, Quost has the hollyhock, but I have the sunflower, in a way."[17]

Subsequent history[edit]

Isaac Israëls: Woman in front of Van Gogh's Sunflowers, 1917. A close friend of Vincent Willem van Gogh, the artist's nephew, Israëls had a version of the Sunflowerson loan for a while.

On March 30, 1987, Japanese insurance magnate Yasuo Goto paid the equivalent of US$39,921,750 for van Gogh's Still Life: Vase with Fifteen Sunflowers at auction at Christie's London, at the time a record-setting amount for a work of art.[18] The price was over three times the previous record of about $12 million paid for Andrea Mantegna's Adoration of the Magi in 1985. The record was broken a few months later with the purchase of another Van Gogh, Irises, by Alan Bond for $53.9 million at Sotheby's, New York on November 11, 1987.

While it is uncertain whether Yasuo Goto bought the painting himself or on behalf of his company, the Yasuda Fire and Marine Insurance Company of Japan, the painting currently resides at Seiji Togo Yasuda Memorial Museum of Modern Art in Tokyo. After the purchase, a controversy arose whether this is a genuine van Gogh or an Émile Schuffenecker forgery.

Provenances[edit]

Two Paris versions van Gogh exchanged with Gauguin in December 1887 or January 1888, were both sold to Ambroise Vollard: one in January 1895 and the other in April 1896. The first canvas resided for a short time with Félix Roux, but was reacquired by Vollard and sold to Degas, then from his estate to Rosenberg, then to Hahnloser and bequested to the Kunstmuseum Bern. The second was acquired by the Dutch collector Hoogendijk at the sale of his collection by Kann, who ceded the painting to Richard Bühler and then via Thannhauser to the Metropolitan Museum in New York.

Two of van Gogh's Sunflowers paintings never left the artist's estate: the study for one of the Paris versions (F377) and the repetition of fourth version (F458). Both are in the possession of the Vincent van Gogh Foundation, established 1962 by Vincent Willem van Gogh, the artist's nephew, and on permanent loan to the Van Gogh Museum, Amsterdam.

Five other versions are recorded in the Van Gogh estate papers:[19]

  • the final Paris version (F.452) in the artist's estate was sold 1909 via C. M. van Gogh, The Hague (J. H. de Bois) to Kröller-Müller
  • (F457) sold 1894 to Émile Schuffenecker. (Tokyo version).
  • (F456) sold 1905 via Paul Cassirer to Hugo von Tschudi. (Munich version).
  • (F459) sold 1908 C. M. van Gogh (J. H. de Bois), The Hague to Fritz Meyer-Fierz, Zürich (Destroyed by US air raid in Japan on 6 August 1945).
  • (F454) sold 1924 via Ernest Brown & Phillips (The Leicester Galleries) to the Tate Gallery; since on permanent loan to the National Gallery, London. (London version).

Two Arles versions left the artist's estate unrecorded:

  • (F453) (private collection). Sold 1891 to Octave Mirbeau, Paris, (via Tanguy, Paris) for £12 (about £1,300 in 2013 £). Sold 1996 to a private collector for an undisclosed sum.[20]
  • (F455) (Philadelphia version).

References[edit]

  1. ^Wildenstein
  2. ^Selfportrait à l'ami Gauguin
  3. ^"Letter 571 - Vincent van Gogh to Theo van Gogh : 17 January 1889".
  4. ^Letter 666 To Theo van Gogh. Arles, Tuesday, 21 or Wednesday, 22 August 1888.
  5. ^Dorn 1990, pp. 336–337
  6. ^Dorn 1990, pp. 344–348
  7. ^Dorn 1990, pp. 337–340; 340–343 and Van Tilborgh & Hendricks, pp.
  8. ^"Vincent van Gogh: The Paintings (Still Life: Vase with Five Sunflowers)".
  9. ^"Seiji Togo Memorial Sompo Japan Nipponkoa Museum of Art".
  10. ^See Dorn 1999, pp.
  11. ^Johnston, Bruce."Van Gogh's £25m Sunflowers is 'a copy by Gauguin'". The Daily Telegraph, 26 September 2001. Retrieved on 3 October 2009.
  12. ^"Research confirms the authenticity of Yasuda Sunflowers". Van Gogh Museum, 7 February 2002. Retrieved on 19 October 2012.
  13. ^"Van Gogh 'fake' declared genuine". BBC, 27 March 2002. Retrieved on 3 October 2009
  14. ^"Letter 574 – Vincent van Gogh to Theo van Gogh : 28 January 1889".
  15. ^"Letter 592 – Vincent van Gogh to Theo van Gogh : 22 May 1889".
  16. ^Letter 573
  17. ^Letter 741 To Theo van Gogh. Arles, Tuesday, 22 January 1889.
  18. ^Clines, Francis X. (1987-03-31). "Van Gogh Sets Auction Record: $39.9 million". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-06-13.
  19. ^Dorn 1999 and Stolwijk & Veenenbos 2002
  20. ^Bailey, 2013, p. 202

Sources[edit]

  • Bailey, Martin: The Sunflowers Are Mine: The Story of Van Gogh's Masterpiece, Frances Lincoln Limited (2013), ISBN 978-0-7112-3298-3
  • Dorn, Roland: "Décoration": Vincent van Goghs Werkreihe für das Gelbe Haus in Arles, Georg Olms Verlag, Hildesheim, Zürich & New York, 1990, pp. 58–61, 73–80, 113–117, 335–348, 455–462 ISBN 3-487-09098-8
  • Hoffmann, Konrad: Zu van Goghs Sonnenblumenbildern, Zeitschrift für Kunstgeschichte 31, 1968, pp. 27–58
  • Eliza Rathbone; et al., eds. (2013). Van Gogh Repetitions. The Phillips Collection. ISBN .
  • Stolwijk, Chris, & Veenenbos, Han: The account book of Theo van Gogh and Jo van Gogh-Bonger, Van Gogh Museum, Amsterdam & Primavera Press, Leiden 2002 ISBN 90-74310-82-6
  • Tellegen, Annet: Vincent en Gauguin: schilderijenruil in Paris, Museumjournaal 11, 1966, pp. 42–45
  • Van Tilborgh, Louis & Hendriks, Ella: The Tokyo 'Sunflowers': a genuine repetition by Van Gogh or a Schuffenecker forgery?, Van Gogh Museum Journal 2001, pp. 17–43
  • Welsh-Ovcharov, Bogomila: The Ownership of Vincent van Gogh's 'Sunflowers', The Burlington Magazine, March 1998, pp. 184–192

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sunflowers_(Van_Gogh_series)
How to Paint Yellow Flowers 🌼 Watercolor Techniques \u0026 Tips

VINCENT VAN GOGH'S FLOWERS

Click here to see the Gallery of Van Gogh Paintings

During the ten years that Vincent van Gogh painted, he depicted many different genres; portraits, landscapes, and still lifes. Some of those still lifes were of bottles, chairs, shoes, or famously, flowers. From Van Gogh’s Sunflowers, to his Irises, or his Roses, he brought life and emotion to his work – taking a subject matter that has been painted since the beginning of art and putting his unique perspective on it. Van Gogh painted Vase with Honesty in 1884, and would continue to paint flowers throughout his career. For an artist like van Gogh, who was struggling to sell work and earn a living, money was always an issue. Painting flowers was an inexpensive endeavor, and van Gogh wrote

“And now for what regards what I myself have been doing, I have lacked money for paying models, else I had entirely given myself to figure painting but I have made a series of colour studies in painting simply flowers, red poppies, blue corn flowers and myosotys. White and rose roses, yellow chrysanthemums.”

In 1885 van Gogh was painting portraits of peasants and completed his first major work, The Potato Eaters. Having just moved to Paris Vincent was encouraged by his brother to paint brighter, more colorful paintings, and his flower still lifes from this period, in 1886, reflect this. They are still predominantly dark, dominated by earth tones, but the flowers are becoming more vibrant and showing more color. Paintings like Glass with Roses and Vase with Carnations show flowers set against a dark background, only the flowers with any sense of bright color. Roses shine in yellow, carnations bloom bright white, red, and yellow, contrasting against the dark backdrop.

For, Theo, with painting my real career begins. Don't you think I am right to consider it so?”

Sours: https://www.vangoghgallery.com/painting/floral.html

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