Wear

Have you ever been inspired to style a look that reflects your favourite painting?
Here are some examples of what you can do …



“Woman with a Red Necklace” by Amedeo Modigliani
Oil on canvas, 1918, Private Collection

Setting Sun” by Egon Schiele
Oil on canvas, 1913

Argenteuil” by Édouard Manet
Oil on canvas, 1875

The Boss’ Daughter” by Paul Gauguin
Oil on canvas, 1886

And then this is an example of actually doing it…
Painting Number 9, Composition with Black, White, Yellow and Red” by Piet Mondrian
Oil on canvas, 1939-42
Found here, here and here.
Wear

This That Whatever

Following on from my post yesterday, here is another look at Art, Ferris Bueller style.

The following is found in Wiki…

Institute of Chicago

According to Hughes, the scene at the Art Institute of Chicago was “a self-indulgent scene of mine—which was a place of refuge for me, I went there quite a bit, I loved it. I knew all the paintings, the building. This was a chance for me to go back into this building and show the paintings that were my favorite.” The museum had not been shot in, until the producers of the film approached them.[7] “I remember Hughes saying, ‘There are going to be more works of art in this movie than there have ever been before,'” recalled Jennifer Grey.[5]
Art featured in the sequence includes:

“And then this picture (Georges Seurat’s A Sunday Afternoon on the Island of La Grande Jatte), which I always thought this painting was sort of like making a movie,” explained Hughes.[7] “A pointillist style, which at very very close to it, you don’t have any idea what you’ve made until you step back from it. I used it in this context to see that he’s (Cameron) looking at that little girl. Again, it’s a mother and child. The closer he looks at the child, the less he sees. Of course, with this style of painting. Or any style of painting really. But the more he looks at, there’s nothing there. I think he fears that the more you look at him the less you see. There isn’t anything there. That’s him.”[7]

This That Whatever