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dornberg
05-24-2001, 03:09 PM
<IMG SRC="http://www.wetcanvas.com/Community/images/24-May-2001/qe9.jpg" border=0>
oil 18x24 in.

jnet11
05-24-2001, 03:19 PM
mmmmm, very enjoyable ensemble! so many angles and no confusion at all.

jeanette*

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"If you understand your painting beforehand, you might as well not paint it." -Salvadore Dali

jerryW
05-24-2001, 04:56 PM
this is so easy to get into.
and what depth it seems to have for a flat surface!
the alternation of sunlight and warm shadowed areas is very delightful.

nothing in the coloration irritates me. everything is perfect.

GC
05-24-2001, 05:38 PM
Very nice. I love the color combinations.

Ginette

Gollator
05-24-2001, 05:45 PM
It seems to me that this place is overcrowded with chairs, some tension that I canīt grasp. I like it.

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May you be in heaven an hour before the devil knows you are dead.

jerryW
05-24-2001, 09:14 PM
yes but the tension floats on golden light. like honey sort of.

Suz
05-24-2001, 09:18 PM
Great piece, I can feel the warmth of the sun. Well done.

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Suz.

rsmak
05-24-2001, 10:51 PM
I like this one very much.
rosanna

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" colour my world!""
http://www.geocities.com/rsmak44

Impulse
05-24-2001, 11:12 PM
This is one of those time when I wish I had the erudite arts vocabulary of a jerryw or a dornberg. I can't remember my eyes having so much fun in a pice without having to engage my brain to understand it. They bounce in rapid motion between the chairs in the foreground and then to the chair in the background and then to the delightful details and then back and all over again and always in the same pattern. It's like a perpetual motion machine. Beyond this I am kind of speechless and which I had someone else's eloquence but I am in total awe.

I should mention that as my eyes follow the chairs from the middle right distance to the middle left to foreground to the back left chair and around again, I get a totally naturally occuring, unforced, tour of the entire room and painting. Magical.
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"every picture is a history of love and hate when read from the appropriate angle" -- Leopoldo Salas-Nicanor, 1731 (Reading Pictures, Alberto Manguel, 2000)

[This message has been edited by Impulse (edited May 24, 2001).]