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Most recent 20 results returned for keyword: edvard munch the scream (Search this on MAP)

https://plus.google.com/117738393395005388194 Infinite Conversations : Edvard Munch’s The Scream Animated to the Sound of Pink Floyd’s The Great Gig in the Sky.
Edvard Munch’s The Scream Animated to the Sound of Pink Floyd’s The Great Gig in the Sky.
Edvard Munch’s Famous Painting The Scream Animated to the Sound of Pink Floyd’s Primal Music
In this short video, Romanian animator Sebastian Cosor brings together two haunting works from different times and different media: The Scream, by Norwegian Expressionist painter Edvard Munch, and 'The Great Gig in the Sky,' by the British rock band Pink Floyd.
4 days ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/112617605008559424548 Brett Cooper : Deep art blend of the #Feilding Clock tower and Edvard Munch's the Scream. 
Deep art blend of the #Feilding Clock tower and Edvard Munch's the Scream. 
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-vjc44RXrJ4w/VxrOLVpHJXI/AAAAAAAAIHo/skpfrYEOL_gEnxKxrnHLkubmsyEbDOGzg/w506-h750/FeildingTheScream.jpg
8 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/100228178663846105551 nikonite : I found this odd little rock on the beach near Pacific Beach Pier. It's sad little face reminded me ...
I found this odd little rock on the beach near Pacific Beach Pier. It's sad little face reminded me of Edvard Munch's The Scream. So I got creative.
#EdvardMunch   #TheScream   #beachrock  
13 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/105009575968245140434 Абрамов Николай : Edvard Munch The Scream (Date: 1893) oil, pastel, tempera on cardboard National Gallery, Oslo ❝  The...
Edvard Munch
The Scream (Date: 1893)
oil, pastel, tempera on cardboard
National Gallery, Oslo

❝  The sun was setting.
I felt a breath of melancholy –
Suddenly the sky turned blood-red.
I stopped, and leaned against the railing, deathly tired –
looking out across the flaming clouds that hung like blood and a sword over the blue-black fjord and town.
My friends walked on – I stood there, trembling with fear.
And I sensed a great, infinite scream pass through nature  ❞

Edvard Munch Journal 1892

. . . . .

The Scream is the best known and most frequently reproduced of all Munch’s motifs. With its expressive colours, its flowing lines and striking overall effect, its appeal is universal.

Despite radical simplification, the landscape in the picture is recognisable as the Kristiania Fjord seen from Ekeberg, with a broad view over the fjord, the town and the hills beyond. In the background to the left, at the end of the path with the balustrade that cuts diagonally across the picture, we see two strolling figures, often regarded as two friends whom Munch mentions in notes relating to the picture. But the figure in the foreground is the first to capture the viewer’s attention. Its hands are held to its head and its mouth is wide open in a silent scream, which is amplified by the undulating movement running through the surrounding landscape. The figure is ambiguous and it is hard to say whether it is a man or a woman, young or old – or even if it is human at all.

As with many of Munch’s pictures, it is assumed that here as well his starting point was private feelings and experience. His diaries contain several remarks that seem to form a background to this depiction of existential angst, among them the following: “I was walking along the road with two friends – Then the sun went down – The sky suddenly turned to blood and I felt a great scream in nature –”.

The Scream was first exhibited at Munch’s solo exhibition in Berlin in 1893. It was a central element in “The Frieze of Life”, and has been the theme of probing analysis and many suggested interpretations. The painting also exists in a later version, which is in the possession of the Munch Museum. In addition Munch worked with the motif in drawings, pastels and prints.

~ extract from . . .
http://www.wikiart.org/en/edvard-munch/the-scream-1893 

. . . . .

Edvard Munch (12 December 1863 – 23 January 1944)

Born on December 12th, 1863, Løten, Norway, Munch grew up in Christiania (now Oslo). He was related to painter Jacob Munch (1776 – 1839) and historian Peter Andreas Munch (1810 – 1863). After the death of his mother, Laura Cathrine Bjølstad, of tuberculosis in 1868, Munch was raised by his father, Christian Munch, until 1889 when his father died. Christian Munch instilled in his children a deep-rooted fear of hell by repeatedly telling them that if they sinned, in any way, they would be doomed to hell without chance of pardon. While Munch was still young, his mother, a brother and Munch’s favourite sister Sophie (in 1877) died. A younger sister was diagnosed with mental illness at an early age. Munch was also often ill. Of the five siblings only Andreas married, only to die a few months after the wedding. This may explain the bleakness and pessimism of much of Munch’s work. He would later say, “Sickness, insanity and death were the angels that surrounded my cradle and they have followed me throughout my life.” A number of modern sources have described Munch’s illness as probably being bipolar disorder.

~ extract from . . .
http://www.edvardmunch.info/biography-3/

. . . . .

Edvard Munch was born on December 12, 1863 in Loton, Norway. He was the son of an Army Medical Corps doctor, Christian Munch. His mother had the name of Laura Catherine. Edvard was the second of five children.

In 1864, their family moved to the city of Oslo. This is where he originated his art training. His mother died of tuberculosis in 1868. His aunt, Karen Bjolstad, took over the household. Then, to his despair, his sister Sophie died of tuberculosis, at the age of fifteen, in 1877.

~ extract from . . .
http://www.edvardmunch.info/biography/

. . . . .

The Norwegian artist Edvard Munch is regarded as a pioneer in the Expressionist movement in modern painting. At an early stage Munch was recognized in Germany and central Europe as one of the creators of a new epoch. His star is still on the ascendant in the other European countries, and in the rest of the world. Munch’s art from the 1890s is the most well known, but his later work is steadily attracting greater attention, and it appears to inspire present-day artists in particular.

~ extract from . . . .
http://www.edvardmunch.info/biography-2/

. . . . .
~ image from http://www.wikiart.org/en/edvard-munch
. . . . .
#Art #EdvardMunch
. . . . .
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-istwI3LadKw/ViTRACfo8cI/AAAAAAAASfg/i8MvoDHyWsk/w506-h750/the-scream.jpg
14 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/102579611834901914656 Curtis Cook : My Android wallpaper today is 'The Scream' by Edvard Munch, 1893; Oslo, Norway. #MuzeiFeaturedArt http...
My Android wallpaper today is 'The Scream' by Edvard Munch, 1893; Oslo, Norway. #MuzeiFeaturedArt

http://www.wikipaintings.org/en/edvard-munch/the-scream-1893?utm_source=Muzei&utm_campaign=Muzei?utm_source=Muzei&utm_campaign=Muzei
The Scream - Munch Edvard
The Scream, 1893 by Edvard Munch, European period. Expressionism. genre painting. National Gallery, Oslo
14 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/107937264721031355622 Vimala McClure : An artist who photographs sleeping babies has reimagined a series of classic masterpieces using her ...
An artist who photographs sleeping babies has reimagined a series of classic masterpieces using her adorable snoozy subjects.
Lindsay Walden, from Texas, has made a name for herself capturing images of peaceful newborns swaddled in blankets as a memento for their proud parents.
However the the 40-year-old has now taken inspiration from great painters to recreate iconic works of art including Claude Monet's Water Lilies and Edvard Munch's The Scream.
18 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/102045850548504576281 WildwoodClaire1 : All of these "religious freedom" laws being enacted by legislatures in some of the less progressive ...
All of these "religious freedom" laws being enacted by legislatures in some of the less progressive states are the death throes of fundamentalism. They curiously remind me of Edvard Munch's "The Scream."
25 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/111916707641727335194 accessART : Edvard Munch's "The Scream" reimagined with Pink Floyd's music "The Great Gig In The Sky"! You have ...
Edvard Munch's "The Scream" reimagined with Pink Floyd's music "The Great Gig In The Sky"! You have to watch this :) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Bmtv-ysZoHQ
Watch the video: Edvard Munch's 3D The Scream Animation Pink Floyd
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/proxy/ZwBgXP4MKvKIz1dlZdHakc3VzB4jPXM2JFRbBJ-hibLSX2NHRJuuGX4ezrQhb5IDLdVf2YLk_a8wUWdbfZ2jZA=w506-h284-n
Edvard Munch's 3D The Scream Animation Pink Floyd
27 days ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/115143919397349867000 Lovable Hatsune Miku : Edvard Munch Born Dec. 12, 1863 Ådalsbruk in Løten, Norway Died Jan. 23, 1944 (at age 80) Oslo, Norway...

Edvard Munch

Born Dec. 12, 1863
Ådalsbruk in Løten, Norway
Died Jan. 23, 1944 (at age 80)
Oslo, Norway
Nationality Norwegian
Movement Expressionism
Field Painting
Famous Paintings by Edvard Munch
The Scream
The Sick Child
Death in the Sickroom
The Dance of Life
Madonna
Vampire
Anxiety
Ashes
Puberty
Complete Works
Born on December 12, 1863, in Løten, Norway, Edvard was the second of five kids. His dad was a doctor, and a really pious man, whose extreme religious views left a lasting, obsessive impression on him throughout his whole life. His family moved to Oslo the year after he was born, because his dad had gotten a job in the area.

Edvard was born ill, and remained ill throughout much of his childhood. He wasn’t allowed to attend school during the winter, and only sometimes during the spring. In 1868, his mom died of tuberculosis, which deeply affected him. He had been really close to his mom, even though he was only five when she died. His father had to raise the kids alone, and to keep them from getting into trouble, he often told them, “Mother is looking down from heaven and grieving at misbehavior.”

In 1877, his oldest sister died from tuberculosis, too. This was the only sibling he was close to, and it upset him that his two favorite people in his world were gone. He became slightly paranoid, thinking that death was following him everywhere. He had nightmares about this, and his art reflects them later on.

His father forced him to go to technical school in 1879 to become an engineer. Edvard excelled at physics, chemistry, and math, and his father believed that he might actually achieve his goal. Edvard dropped out about a year after starting. He wished to be an artist, like some of his ancestors had been. His father hated it, calling art an “unholy trade.”

He enrolled at the Royal School of Art and Design in 1881. It was founded by his relative, Jacob Munch, and he felt that he had a connection with the school. His first exhibition was in 1883, where he and other fellow students all had their art on display. Many of these earlier works are naturalistic and impressionistic, unlike all of his later works. They reflected the atmosphere around him, the landscape, and the people; but he never really liked any of them. He couldn’t figure out what he was doing wrong.

Later that year, Edvard and his father got in a huge fight. His dad ended up destroying one of his paintings, and then refused to pay for art school or supplies. The split was permanent, and Edvard never talked to his father again. He soon became friends with Hans Jæger, a young extremist who lived near Edvard. Jæger believed that suicide was the ultimate freedom, and Munch came to believe that too. Jæger also suggested that Edvard should paint from his personal experiences, rather than just random subjects.

In 1886, he held an exhibition in his home town of Oslo, with his new pieces he had been working on. The town people revolted. They said the paintings were too violent, too macabre to be put on display. One of the ones he showed at the time was The Sick Child, finished right before the show. It portrayed his sister on her deathbed, and he and his mom around the bed. The colors were all dark and dreary to set the mood, and it was painted with long, quick brush strokes, which makes the painting seem more violent than it is.

Three years later, he traveled to Paris. Edvard went to all the impressionism and post-impressionism shows to try to gain some new techniques and ideas. He disliked Monet, thought Van Gogh was alright, and absolutely loved Paul Gauguin’s work. Edvard said it was “reaction against realism” and that “art was human work and not an imitation of nature in Gauguin’s paintings.” Gauguin would take humans, and instead of painting every detail, he would simplify them, and Munch was very impressed with that.

In December, Edvard’s dad died, leaving the family in squalor. He assumed the responsibility for his family, but became extremely depressed. His paranoia came back from his childhood, and he thought death was chasing after him again. “I live with the dead-my mother, my sister, my father… kill yourself and then it’s over, why live?” Thoughts of suicide were everyday, but he never acted upon them. Edvard still painted during this time, and was experimenting with pointillism.

In 1892, the Union of Berlin Artists invited Munch to its November exhibition. Munch went, but the show closed after one week, because his paintings had caused so much disruption among the critics. Munch said afterwards, “Never had I had such an amusing time-it’s incredible that something so innocent as painting could have created such a stir.”

The next year, Edvard painted The Scream, his most famous painting. It depicts a guy on a boat, gaunt and hollowed, screaming with the glare of an orange sunset behind him. He says he got the inspiration for the painting when he and a friend were walking on the street, and his friend turned around to look at him, then the idea popped into his head. The Scream is considered one of the most identifiable paintings ever created, and it conveys such expression, that the viewer can sense it while looking at the picture.

Edvard had another exhibit in Paris in 1896, and this time he was favored by the critics. They liked his work, calling it “avant guard” and other notable terms. He sold some paintings there, and returned home a considerably wealthier man. He bought the “Happy House” later that year, and lived in it every summer until he died. It’s nicknamed the “Happy House” because that is the only place Edvard ever loved, and he was the happiest when he lived there.

In 1899, he began to have an intimate relationship with a woman named Tulla Larsen. She was an upper class lady, who was several years older than him. They traveled to Rome together, and she expected Edvard to propose to her. He never did, and when they returned home to Germany, she proposed to him. He gave in under pressure, but then ran away to Paris. Tulla followed him there, but he denied her again, so she married one of his younger colleague. He felt betrayed, and painted the scene in several paintings.

In autumn of 1901, Edvard began to have paranoia and hallucinations every day. He entered the clinic of Dr. Daniel Jackson and for the next eight months, he was subjected to electric shock treatments, and kept on a diet. In 1909, Museums began buying his paintings, which increased his financial stability. He traveled to New York in 1912, and held an exhibition there, which was a success as well. Unfortunately, World War I began, and his patrons were either pushed underground or killed in Germany. The Nazi movement grew with popularity after the war ended, and Munch’s paintings were put on the banned list.

Edvard spent the last two decades of his life living in Skøyen, Oslo. Every day he feared that the Nazi’s would invade his home, and take away all his art, which he kept in the attic. He was deeply hurt because of what Germany was doing, for he loved the country, and considered it his home. In the 1940’s, the Nazi’s officially took over the government, and he feared for his art even more. The pieces that had been in German Museums had been removed, and either destroyed, put into warehouses, or smuggled out to the Netherlands. Edvard died on January 23, 1944. The Nazis held his funeral for him, giving the appearance that he was a Nazi sympathizer, which he was not. All his works were left to the city of Oslo, where the Munch Museum is located. Out of the 82 pieces that the Nazi’s confiscated, 71 have been found. || #Art
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-hZyX-45J1cQ/Vvq0IINyTrI/AAAAAAABx9A/5rfqbc7oW98Q_Zff20qRB4B9QoHz615Dw/w506-h750/16%2B-%2B1
1 month ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/104795360853007720518 Suhayra Subah : Picasso, Turner, Van Gogh... Messi, Neymar and Suarez. Barcelona's trio have transformed "normal life...
Picasso, Turner, Van Gogh...
Messi, Neymar and Suarez.
Barcelona's trio have
transformed "normal life into
art", according to Arsenal
manager Arsene Wenger, whose
sidebowed out of the Champions
Leagueas expected after a tough
lesson from the Catalan grand
masters.
Neymar opened the scoring with
a light brushstroke, Luis Suarez
then splashed a bit of colour
before Lionel Messi revealed his
latest piece, entitled 'A Deft
Dink Over Ospina'.
They were works of art, so we
thought we would pay tribute to
them with our own dedicated
gallery:'
The MSN Mix'Which one would
you put up on your wall... ifyou
were a multimillionaire?Let's
compare the 'No 5, 1948' by
renowned United States artist
Jackson Pollock on the left,
which was sold in 2006 for
£115m, and the 'MSN Mix' from
Barcelona's 3-1 win over
Arsenal.The Opta master
piece alongside the Pollock
shows the passes, touches and
areas covered by Messi, Suarez
and Neymar in Wednesday's
win.The Barca trio are estimated
by transfermarkt.co.uk to be
worth 300m euros (£232.5m),
which makes Pollock's painting
appear rather... cheap.'Goals: En
Abondance'
The trio also have 51 assists
between them so far this
seasonThis painting, translated
intoEnglish as 'Goals: Galore'
shows how many times Messi,
Suarez and Neymar have scored
this season so far. The total of
106 is exactly the same number
of
goals that bitter rivals Real
Madrid have scored in total in
the Spanish league and
Champions League combined.'The
498'
Argentina's finest footballing
export since Diego Maradona has
now scored 498 career goals for
club and country - two away
from the magical 500.Who will
Messi score his 500th against?'
To Me, To You'They score goals
as a trio, but they also help each
other out as a collection. And
they're even best friends off the
pitch. Life imitates art, as the
saying goes.
This piece, entitled
'To Me, To You',
shows Suarez (14), Neymar (14)
and Messi (9) have assisted each
other's goals 37 times this
season. Manchester United have
scored 37 times in their entire
Premier League campaign so far.
'Je Scream'Edvard Munch's
The Scream and Arsene Wenger's
The CryOur final piece shows
Arsenal manager Arsene Wenger
(right) alongside Norwegian
artist Edvard Munch's famous
The Screamof 1893.
This 'Je Scream' is the reaction
Wenger probably gave when he
realised his side were drawn
against Barcelona.It was also
surely the emotion he showed
after Messi scored his ninth goal
against them - the most by any
player against a single opponent
in the Champions League.
"We must admire art and they
have two or three players who
transform normal life into art. I
respect that and I believe it is
pleasure as well," admitted the
Frenchman."For me, is it
suffering."
...

helpbuddy.wapka.mobi/forum2_theme_112710044.xhtml?tema=7
1 month ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/103059073473084936584 Videosfacebook : Migrant crisis: Why Europe is in a 'Scream' "The EU's migrant chaos, embodied in Edvard Munch's The ...
Migrant crisis: Why Europe is in a 'Scream'
"The EU's migrant chaos, embodied in Edvard Munch's The Scream, that's basically what you're saying," my colleague noted wryly after I had recounted at length the mess the EU is in over uncontrolled migration. She was not hugely off the mark. I had describe...
Migrant crisis: Why Europe is in a 'Scream'
"The EU's migrant chaos, embodied in Edvard Munch's The Scream, that's basically what you're saying," my colleague noted wryly after I had recounted at length the mess the EU is in over uncontrolled migration. She was not hu...
2 months ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/107020495034585805092 Debbie Benavidez : For Observation
For Observation
Visual Analysis Lesson for Edvard Munch's The Scream - The Art Curator for Kids
One of my favorite artists is Edvard Munch. His art is so powerful and emotional and raw. And it amazes me that he was doing art like this in the 1800s, way before the Expressionists of the 20th century. There’s a madness and a chaos to his work, and you can’t help but feel something when …
2 months ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/117158744167147135989 Mayank Chhaya : Edvard Munch, The Scream and us today The Scream by Edvard Munch (All Images: Screenshots from www.e...
Edvard Munch, The Scream and us today
The Scream by Edvard Munch (All Images: Screenshots from www.edvardmunch.org ) With all the shouting and screaming there in India and here in America I have been trying to reconcile all the noise with my current obsession with Edvard Munch (1863-1944—Munch ...
Edvard Munch, The Scream and us today

2 months ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/117136484538043180695 Ly Lien Kiet : The Norwegian painter’s most famous work is the centerpiece of new exhibition of Expressionist pieces...
The Norwegian painter’s most famous work is the centerpiece of new exhibition of Expressionist pieces at the Neue Galerie.
Edvard Munch’s The Scream Arrives in New York Just in Time for Existential-Dread Season
The Norwegian painter’s most famous work is the centerpiece of new exhibition of Expressionist pieces at the Neue Galerie.
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