Abstract Artwork – In Your Home

abstract artwork

When you make the decision to Display abstract artwork in your home you will discover that it can give any room a wonderful and feel and beautiful look of opulence and sophistication.
One example, Mondrian (Piet Mondrian) influenced art is made up of many different uses vertical and horizontal lines and large blocks of color.

When you really think about it all paintings, are abstractions simply paint on paper or canvas, board, glass, you name it. We call them realistic in the case that the representation gives us what has been agreed to be called a sky, a forest, houses, and so on. One hundred percent true abstraction does not have any references at all. For example Cardona-Hine’s work ninety nine percent of the time contains some kind of reference to nature or human beings, to something people recognize in this world, or maybe seen only as dream.

Abstract artwork is art that does not accurately represent any form or object. Abstract artwork expression is rendered in many different ways and includes shapes, colors, and forms. When an artist takes the object and either simplifies it or exaggerates it based on his skills and experience based on being a receptacle for emotions. There lots of different abstract styles. However in abstract art work there are three forms of these styles that stand out: Cubism, Neoclassicism, and Abstract Expressionism.

An abstract painting can and will bring an exciting and colorful ambience to any room or area in your home or office. I choose pieces that really spark my desire for size color and emotional excitement. I will walk a gallery and look at each piece of abstract artwork waiting for that one that just jumps out at me. A piece that really strikes me with color and emotion when I view it. One that says to me “I fit in this room or that”.

“The artist is a receptacle for emotions that come from all over the place: from the sky, from the earth, from a scrap of paper, from a passing shape, from a spider’s web.” — Pablo Picasso
Source by Bryon Zirker