Wednesday, 2 October 2013

Online Pencil Sketch Of Nature Of Sceneries Landscapes Of Flowers Of Girls Of People Tumblr Of Roses Of Eyes Of Love

Online Pencil Sketch Biography

A sketchbook is a book or pad with blank pages for sketching and is frequently used by artists for drawing or painting as a part of their creative process.[1] The exhibition of sketchbooks at the Fogg Art Museum at Harvard University in 2006 suggested that there were two broad categories for classifying sketches
Observation: this focuses on the documentation of the external world and includes many such travel and nature studies and sketches recording an artist's travels.
Invention: this follows the artists' digressions and internal journeys as they develop compositional ideas
Contents  [hide]
1 Types of sketchbooks
2 Online sketchbooks
3 See also
4 References
5 External links
Types of sketchbooks[edit]

Sketchbooks come in a wide variety of shapes and sizes, with varied covers, and differing numbers of pages. Sketchbooks began as a way to provide a readily available supply of drawing paper in the convenient form of a book. Finish of the work found in the sketchbook varies widely from artist to artist, with some having very simple drawings and lots of notes, and some having highly worked images. Over time, it might allow others to see the artist's progress, as his/her style and skills develop. Many artists personalize their sketchbook by decorating the covers. Sketches are sometimes removed from sketchbooks at a later date.
Sketchbooks made out of high quality paper, differentiated by weight (referring to density of the sheets) and tooth (also called grain), allow for a wide variety of techniques to be used, ranging from pencil drawings, to watercolor, to colored pencil, to pen and ink, and so on. Certain paper characteristics might be more desirable for use with certain mediums. Sketchbook paper comes in a variety of tones, ranging from pure white, to cream, and includes less common varieties, such as gray.
In displays of contemporary art, as well as historical retrospectives, intimate and ephemeral records are increasingly valued, resulting in the exhibition of sketchbooks alongside "finished" artworks.
Computer technology has allowed for the development of digital sketchbooks.
Online sketchbooks[edit]

The World Wide Web has increased access to documents such as the sketchbooks of famous artists which previously would only be seen in an exhibition. A number of the sketchbooks of famous artists have been digitally recorded and are now available online. Links are provided in the external links section below.
Leonardo da Vinci (Italian 1452-1519) made hundreds of pages of sketchbooks during his life, filled with drawings and writings that went along with his very curious mind, you can find some of his sketchbook pages at the following links:
Leonardo-Da-Vinci-Sketch sketchbook 5, at
Rembrandt van Rijn (Dutch 1606-1669) Good example of Rembrandt’s sketches and drawings can be found in:
the British Museum and
Getty Museum – sketch of an artist in his studio
Goya (Spanish 1746- 1828) was a painter and print maker and made an important contribution to the art of drawing.
The Italian Sketchbook created in the 1770s and currently in the Museo del Prado
Eight albums of sketchbooks by Goya This link provides a summary of each of the albums, what it contains and what materials were used — the site is still under construction.
sketchbook drawings held by Museum of Fine Art in Boston
JMW Turner (English 1775-1851) produced 300 sketchbooks and around 30,000 sketches and watercolours on his travels. Five years after his death, the majority of his art was bequeathed to the nation and is housed at Tate Britain
Turner sketchbooks, Turner Bequest, Tate Britain This link provides access to all 300 sketchbooks.
John Constable (English 1776–1837) believed in the importance of working from life and based his paintings on sketches and drawings of the landscape. Some of his sketches were in oil while others were in small sketchbooks. This is an example of a Sketchbook at the Victoria and Albert Museum
Conrad Martens (English 1801–1878) accompanied Darwin on the Beagle as expedition artist and produced three detailed sketchbooks of places visited and objects seen on the expedition. This is the itinerary of the expedition and this is the story of his sketchbooks from the Beagle expedition which are in the Cambridge University Library. This is a categorised list of sketchbook images. Most of the sketchbook images are in graphite. Click on a link to see images and on an image to see a larger image and more detail about it.
Paul Cézanne (French 1839-1906) worked from life and made detailed observations of form in his drawings and sketches as well as his paintings. Dover Publications has reproduced one of Cézanne's sketchbooks
Vincent van Gogh (Dutch 1853–1890) made preliminary drawings (sketches) prior to developing his paintings. He often drew with a reed pen and ink. Students of mark-making will probably be interested in the great range of marks he used routinely.
Examples from the 2005 exhibition of Van Gogh Drawings at the Metropolitan Museum, New York
John Singer Sargent (1856–1925) Sargent at Harvard — the Harvard University Art Museums' collection of sketchbooks
Various American Artists: Sketchbooks in the Archives of American Art — the curators' choice of 17 sketchbooks "demonstrates the broad range of material available for research at the Archives of American Art from academic notebooks with anatomical studies to illustrated journals, ranging in date from the 1840s to the 1970s."
Henry Moore (English 1898–1986): early drawings (1916-1939) of ideas / for sculptures
David Hockney (contemporary) has produced a DVD of fifteen palm-sized sketchbooks (of 25) produced during for a period of 18 months in 2002–2003 (copyright/published by David Hockney/Gregory Evans Inc.). The sketches chronicle his home, his studio, his travels, landscapes, still lifes, hotel rooms, his friends and their families.
See also[edit]

Sketch (drawing)
Oil sketch

sketcher, was the second daughter of Robert Campbell and Sophia , née Palmer. She was born in London on 24 February 1812, when the Campbells were on a visit from Sydney. In 1847 her brother George gave her an album which she filled with pencil and watercolour sketches by her friends, her teacher and presumably herself (no attributed works are signed). From the evidence of the sketchbook it appears she had lessons from Conrad Martens who taught the daughters of many of the colony’s leading citizens in the 1840s. Paintings and sketches by Martens are numerous; so are lesser attempts in his style by an obvious pupil. Two pencil sketches, unsigned but presumably by Campbell, Duntroon N.S. Wales Decr 1841 and Canberra Church 26 August 1844 , are the earliest known views of the Canberra district (her father owned Duntroon). Their naive style when contrasted with later pencil sketches such as North Shore from 'the’ Garden and To the Wharf, both drawn from her Sydney home in 1850, suggests that the lessons from Martens occurred in the interim.

Apart from these youthful sketches no paintings or drawings are known. Sophia Ives Campbell was later considered by the family to have been far more fond of riding than of sketching. She inherited the property Delegate, in southern New South Wales, but after becoming arthritic lived mainly in Bournemouth, England, until her death in 1891.
-With a stroke from his brush and a line from his pencil, S Jayaraj spells magic- S Jayaraj graduated from the Government College of Arts, Chennai with a Bachelor’s degree in Visual Communication Design in the year 1985. Figurative drawings are the artist’s all time favorite and he is very fanatical and a keen student of figures. His bright abstract paintings concentrates on harmony of saturated colors that visually portray serenity, joy, curiosity and solitude. His impressive and varied art forms reflect a rare blend of imagination, creativity, knowledge and craftsmanship.

Jayaraj has several awards to his credit, both in commercial art and paintings. His painting – “A Day at the Airport” at an on-the-spot painting competition organized by the International Airport Authority of India in 1987 was adjudged the best by the famous Maestro of arts, Mr. M.F. Hussain.

Last year in 2006, he had the special privilege of meeting the Hon’ble President of India, Dr. A.P.J. Abdul Kalam and presented him a pencil sketch on street children. The painting is displayed in the Museum of Rashtrapati Bhawan, New Delhi.

In 1992, his paintings were exhibited in Vienna, Austria. Today, many of his sketches and paintings adorn as private collections in countries like Austria, Australia, Britain, Germany, Netherlands, Sweden, United States of America and India.

He is also a renowned photographer and short filmmaker. His passion for photography never ends.

Ever radiant with his smile, S Jayaraj dreams, dreams that many a young artist always would, of a world splashed with vibrant hues.
Drawing executed with a pencil, an instrument made of graphite enclosed in a wood casing. Though graphite was mined in the 16th century, its use by artists is not known before the 17th century. In the 17th–18th century, graphite was used primarily to make preliminary sketches for more elaborate work in another medium, seldom for finished works. By the late 18th century, an ancestor of the modern pencil was constructed by inserting a rod of natural graphite into a hollow cylinder of wood. Pencil rods produced from mixtures of graphite and clays, true prototypes of the modern graphite pencil, were introduced in 1795. This improvement allowed for better control and encouraged wider use. The great masters of pencil drawing kept the elements of a simple linearism with limited shading, but many artists in the 18th–19th century created elaborate effects of light and shade by rubbing the soft graphite particles with a tightly rolled paper or chamois.

   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  
   Online Pencil Sketch Of  Nature Of  Sceneries Landscapes Of  Flowers Of  Girls Of  People Tumblr Of Roses Of  Eyes Of  Love  

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