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DailyArtMagazine.com – Art History Stories

  • Gilbert & George, Art And Love At First Sight

    By August 29, 2018

    One day two young students, Gilbert Prousch and George Passmore, met at Central Saint Martins College of Art in London in 1967. It was love at first sight and they never separated again, whether in art or in...

  • You Give Me Fever: Egon Schiele’s Orange Obsession

    By August 25, 2018

    I’m sure that our dedicated readers and Instagram followers have already realized that recently we feature Egon Schiele and the Viennese Leopold Museum quite a lot. Today is going to be no different, since I did too visit...

  • Michelangelo, A New Pop Icon

    By August 17, 2018

    We’ve seen photographs of presidents, spiritual leaders, actors, celebrities, or models all turned into Pop Art pieces, so in other words into works of art (although some question their artistic value) by Andy Warhol. As much as Warhol...

  • Dream-like Artworks: Minnie Evans’ Divine Inspiration

    By August 14, 2018

    Folk Art, Surrealist, Visionary, Americana, call it what you will. Minnie Evans’ (1892-1987) dream-like artworks speak of another world; a world which the artist believed God had given her insight to see. The North Carolina native’s oeuvre ranges...

  • Lee Miller And Surrealism In Britain

    By August 7, 2018

    In the delightfully quirky Hepworth Wakefield, in West Yorkshire, is a quiet exhibition that packs a whole range of mad surrealism in three galleries. What was particularly exciting about this was the fact that the lead practitioner in...

  • Chairs, Neon Lights and Philosophy: The Conceptual Art of Joseph Kosuth

    By July 28, 2018

    Imagine the following situation: it’s a Sunday and you decide to go and visit a museum. A great idea for an afternoon with family, you’d think. So you get dressed and looking very smart you arrive at the...

  • Kyffin Williams And The Welsh Landscape

    By July 17, 2018

    The Welsh Landscape has inspired artists, poets and writers for generations. But, for one 20th century artist, they were more than just a subject for the canvas, they were a metaphor for melancholic isolation, for power and a...

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