(13x19) Alice Dalton Brown Blues Come Through Art Print Poster

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(13x19) Alice Dalton Brown Blues Come Through Art Print Poster

(13x19) Alice Dalton Brown Blues Come Through Art Print Poster

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a b Johnson Museum of Art. Retreat Grasses, Alice Dalton Brown, Objects. Retrieved January 10, 2023.

a b Park, Han-sol. "Light breathes life into Alice Dalton Brown’s canvas," Korea Times, August 27, 2021. Retrieved January 10, 2023.

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Johnson Museum of Art. "Summer Breeze: Paintings & Drawings by Alice Dalton Brown," Exhibitions. Retrieved January 11, 2023. Cooper, James. "Beautiful Flame Burns Under Brown’s Victorian Facade," New York Tribune, March 6, 1987. Cooper, James. "Enchanted Sanctuary: Alice Dalton Brown," American Arts Quarterly, Spring 2000, p. 3–7. Alice Dalton Brown is one of The Fine Art Company'sbest-loved artists. Our Alice Dalton Brown art prints and posters create a real focal point with their scale and almost photographic detail.Her breezy, seductive paintings of sun-drenched verandas and billowing curtains are ideal for adding a touch of tranquility and warmth to yourroom. Working primarily in oil and pastel on paper, she paints large canvases and so our prints on high quality art paper reflect this, in particular the striking 'The Blues Come Through' and 'After His Appearance' art prints which measure an impressive 100 x 152cm and 137 x 100cm respectively.Here sunlight spills through open windows and a warm breezy causes the semi-transparent curtains to billow. In the distance you can see a calm blue ocean. Light and space are key themes in Alice Dalton Brown's paintings and they can brighten even the darkest room in a home or office. a b c d Howard, Henrietta. "Private Views: Inside and Outside," House & Garden (UK ed.), January 1991, p. 88–89.

Dalton Brown has exhibited at institutions including the Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art, [8] Butler Institute of American Art, [9] Bronx Museum of the Arts, Albright-Knox Museum, and McNay Art Museum. [2] She has been recognized by the American Academy in Rome and her work belongs to the public collections of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, [10] Johnson Museum, [11] Minneapolis Institute of Art, [12] and Tampa Museum of Art, among others. [2] After being based in New York City for over three decades, Dalton Brown splits time between Peekskill, New York and the state's Finger Lakes region, at Cayuga Lake. [13] Early life and career [ edit ] a b c d Goldsmith, Margie and Richard Mathews. "Making Miracles of Light and Shadow: An Interview with Alice Dalton Brown," Tampa Review No. 40, 2010, p. 15–17. In the 1960s, Dalton Brown balanced family life and artmaking focused on images of interiors, figures and rural structures after a move to upstate New York. She and her family relocated to Greenwich Village, Manhattan in 1970, where she encountered in close proximity an art scene expanding from Abstract Expressionism into minimalism, conceptualism and various modes of realism. [5] [16] In 1975, she began exhibiting her paintings and collages of pastoral scenes. [14] [16] After turning to houses as subject matter, she attracted greater notice in the 1980s through solo shows at the A.M. Sachs [1] [18] and Katharina Rich Perlow [19] galleries in New York and group exhibitions at the McNay Art Museum, Columbus Museum of Art and Minnesota Museum of American Art. [14] [2]Dalton Brown's work belongs to the public collections of the Allen Memorial Art Museum, [36] Asheville Art Museum, Butler Institute of American Art, Johnson Museum of Art, [11] Frost Art Museum, Maier Museum of Art, [37] Metropolitan Museum of Art, [10] Minneapolis Institute of Art, [12] New York Public Library, Springfield Art Museum, [26] Tampa Museum of Art, and Telfair Museums, among others, as well as to corporate, university and private collections. [9] [2] Exhibition catalogues and books [ edit ] Alice Dalton Brown (born 1939) is an American painter known for realist works that capture the light and texture of specific, if often invented, places and moments. [1] [2] [3] Her signature motifs include exteriors of Victorian houses, barns and waterscapes viewed through windows or sheer curtains, by which she explores the play of light, shadow, reflection and geometry across various surfaces. [4] [5] [6] Critic J. Bowyer Bell wrote of Dalton Brown's style, "her realist works are more than the sum of their parts. In fact, there are so many parts so cunningly included, so many skills on display, that the result is almost an encyclopedia of what can be done." [7]

Shin, Miri , Bora Kim and James Mullen. Alice Dalton Brown: Where the Light Breathes, Seoul: My Art Museum, 2021a b c d e Howell, Camille. "Light, life spill from Brown's artwork," The Springfield News-Leader, October 29, 1999. In the mid-1990s, Dalton Brown shifted her perspective, with scenes from inside houses looking out, most characteristically with through open windows whose diaphanous, windblown curtains enlivened otherwise still, bare rooms with an implied human presence. [7] [22] [33] [29] Paintings with lake scenes, such as Summer Breeze (1995), Blues Come Through. (1999) and Whisper (2001), emphasized an active play of light, shadow and geometry on curtains, walls, floors and water through reflection, refraction and distortion. [22] [26] [34] [35] Art in America critic Gerrit Henry described them as works of eternal summer, "crystal clear in their psychological pantheism" with "a glistening apprehension of sun and weather" and an eye for the extraordinary amid the everyday. [6] With works such as the elegiac Autumn Reverie (1998), Dalton Brown's emphasis shifted to the house's architecture and the varying visual effects created by windows, in that case within an elaborately conjoined triptych-like structure of transitional passage consisting of porch, doorway and interior. [31] [8] a b Kingsley, April. "The Clear Light of Alice Dalton Brown," Alice Dalton Brown: Interior Spaces – Exterior Light, Springfield, MO: Springfield Art Museum, 1999. Retrieved January 10, 2023. a b c d e f g h i j k l m Kingsley, April. The Paintings of Alice Dalton Brown, New York/Manchester, VT: Hudson Hills Press, 2002. Retrieved January 10, 2023.

Dalton Brown was born in Danville, Pennsylvania in 1939 and grew up in Ithaca, New York. [14] Her memories of the light, shadows and homes during her youth in the area would serve as later inspirations for her art. [15] After high school, Dalton Brown studied art at the Académie Julian and the L'Université de Grenoble in France before majoring in English at Cornell University. [14] [16] After transferring to Oberlin College, she earned a BA in studio art in 1962, working in a realist vein at odds with the day's dominant abstract modes. She was greatly influenced at Oberlin by art historian Wolfgang Stechow and his discussions of compositional dynamics and iconography. [17] [16] a b c Butler Institute of American Art. Alice Dalton Brown: Pastels, Portfolio. Retrieved January 10, 2023. a b c d Ainsworth, Maryan. "The Illusion of Reality in Alice Dalton Brown's Paintings," Alice Dalton Brown: The Language of Angels, New York: Fischbach Gallery, 2014.a b c d e Diggory, Anne. "Layers of Clarity and Ambiguity," American Artist, October 2001, p. 40–47. Her light-filled interiors and fresh landscapes contain strong graphic compositions, which divide space with broad planes of color, to which she adds her distinct Realist detail to highlight the subject matter. She completes her major paintings in her New York studio, working from her en plein air studies and collaged photographs. Dalton Brown is able to portray an acute sense of time and place in her work by her masterful rendering of light and shadow. a b Kimmelman, Michael. "Review/Museums," The New York Times, May 5, 1989. p. C28. Retrieved January 11, 2023. As a contemporary photorealist using the difficult medium of watercolor, Dalton Brown achieves beautifully detailed scenes of airy domestic views, breezy porch settings and dappled seascapes which inspire a romantic, meditative mood. Her light-filled interiors and fresh landscapes contain strong graphic compositions which divide space with broad planes of color, to which she adds her distinct photorealist detail to highlight the subject matter.

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  • EAN: 764486781913
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