Tags » Richard Diebenkorn

LES BILLER - MOVABLE DIAMONDS OF REALITY

Mid-Sixties: LES BILLER between Japan and California

by Rosanna Albertini

                

“Sensations and thoughts remind us  that “reality”, not only burdened by, but also truly made with all our projections, is the real object in question… 1,200 more words

Los Angeles Stories

naked naked nude

https://maxadaland.files.wordpress.com/2015/06/naked-naked-nude.mp3

he knew…diebenkorn…the artist…
about women…naked…naked…nude
look…look…look at them…indifferent
their angles linear he captured with his pen
and he blanked faces…slouched indifferent
their bones…gazed them toward horizons… 80 more words

Poetry

Richard Diebenkorn - Royal Academy of Arts

05/06/15

Richard Diebenkorn (1922-1993)

I just caught this exhibition before it was due to close on the following Sunday – I had wanted to attend the OCA study visit but was away at the time. 698 more words

OCA

Summer School #Watercolor Techniques - #PleinAirPainting

Plein Air Painting: Richard Dibenkorn and the Bay Arts Figurists

Click on the image above to visit the link to the watercolor technique experiments.

Click… 259 more words

Goals

Revised Monday on the Laguna Madre

M O N D A Y

When the first light dawned on the earth, and the birds awoke, and he brave river was heard rippling confidently seaward, and the nimble early rising wind rustled the oak leaves about our tent, all men, having reinforced their bodies and their souls with sleep, and cast aside doubt and fear, were invited to unattempted adventures. 680 more words

Watercolor

Richard Diebenkorn at the Royal Academy

This compact exhibition was based in three rooms, each containing works from three distinct stages in Diebenkorn’s career. Starting with Albequerque and Berkley abstract expressionism, through to a figurative period, and then back to abstract again for Dibenkorn’s best known work, the Ocean Park series. 380 more words

London

"What I do is face the blank canvas, which is terrifying."

“What I do is face the blank canvas, which is terrifying.”

– Richard Diebenkorn, painter

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