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Saturday, March 9, 2013

Vincent was Here Interior Painting Inspired by van Gogh by k Madison Moore


Vincent was Here
Inspired by Vincent van Gogh
©kMadisonMooreFineArt2013

11 x 14 Interior Still Life Oil Painting on Canvas
Art within Art Series
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I just received the most beautiful comment from 
one of my collectors about this painting. I felt so 
honored that I have to post it.
Thanks so much again HG


Tks for sharing yr paintings with us.  Find this painting really beautiful.  Love Vincent.  Visited the museum in Amsterdam where they had quite a few of his paintings.  Love the Irises,the teapot, the rattan chaise longue with the really pretty 'Sunflower  and Iris ' design cushion. What a beautiful mind you must have.  Vincent would have got rid of his depression in a room like this. He would feel honoured wherever he is.
For closer views and more in this series

I always enjoy working with van Gogh. His most popular 
paintings are his sunflowers. So many love them also.
I would love to have a corner like this where I could read and
be surrounded by paintings of his and wonderful Iris's and Sunflowers.
How relaxing! He was such a troubles soul yet painted the
 most beautiful works! The artful mind of a genius!

Enjoy "Vincent was Here"!


Sunflowers (original title, in French: Tournesols) are the subject of two  series of still life paintings by the Dutch painter Vincent van Gogh. The earlier series executed in Paris in 1887 gives the flowers lying on the ground, while the second set executed a year later in Arles shows bouquets of sunflowers in a vase. In the artist's mind both sets were linked by the name of his friend Paul Gauguin, who acquired two of the Paris versions. About eight months later Van Gogh hoped to welcome and to impress Gauguin again with Sunflowers, now part of the painted decoration he prepared for the guest room of his yellow House  Yellow House where Gauguin was supposed to stay in Arles. After Gauguin's departure, Van Gogh imagined the two major versions as wings of the Berceuse Triptych, and finally he included them in his exhibit  at  Les XX in Bruxelles.







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