Exposition Art Blog

Custom-made oil paintings for your home or office


If you’re looking for a unique piece of art to add to your home or office, consider purchasing a hand-painted oil painting. These paintings are created by skilled artists who use high-quality materials to ensure that each piece is a one-of-a-kind masterpiece. When you purchase an oil painting, you’re not just buying a piece of art – you’re investing in a work of art that will last for generations. Unlike prints or posters, oil paintings are created using high-quality materials that are designed to stand the test of time. This means that your painting will look just as beautiful in 50 years as it does today. One of the best things about oil paintings is that they come in a wide variety of styles and sizes. Whether you’re looking for a large landscape painting or a small portrait, there’s an oil painting out there that’s perfect for your needs. And because each painting is created by hand, you can be sure that your piece is truly unique. So if you’re looking for a beautiful and timeless piece of art to add to your collection, consider purchasing a hand-painted oil painting. With their stunning colors and intricate details, these paintings are sure to become treasured family heirlooms for generations to come. You decide the theme, size and style of your painting. Order now and get a hand-painted masterpiece delivered to your door. Milena Olesinska

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Rosemarie Beck


Rosemarie Beck (1923–2003) emerged from the second generation of Abstract Expressionists, though her tenure as an abstract painter was brief. By 1958, she had moved completely away from non-objective painting into figuration, a decision that would alter the course of her career."Rosemarie Beck’s work was first and foremost formal. Always forming, constantly composing, she respected the whole.  Every stroke or spot changed and challenged what had gone before. Choosing as themes the great classical narratives, she remade them as contemporary dramas of color and light." /Martha Hayden, The Rosemarie Beck Foundation/'Beck's determination to keep "everything moving to and through everything" enabled her to orchestrate large and spatially complex compositions while keeping a vitality of stroke and play of light rippling over the entire surface. In this way she has become one of the few painters of recent years to treat grand themes in ambitious multi-figure compositions while satisfying a need both for abstract structure and for an execution that embodies energy without being gratuitous."/Martica Sawin in "Never Form, But Forming" (2001) /rosemariebeck.org/

Obrazy Mówią - Darek Czech

Gorąco polecam Państwu bardzo ciekawy i różnorodny kanał Darka Czecha na YouTube. Oryginalne interpretacje malarstwa w serii "Obrazy mówią" to filozoficzna i psychologiczna analiza dzieł sztuki oparta o przemyślaną i drobiazgową analizę kompozycji powiązaną ze wszystkimi elementami formalnymi tworzącymi poszczególny obraz tj. linii, brył, płaszczyzn, plam barwnych, światłocienia. Analiza wzbogacona jest osobistymi odczuciami autora w konfrontacji z konkretnym dziełem sztuki oraz próbą zrozumienia motywów artysty i procesu twórczego. Ciekawa narracja, profesjonalne wykonanie materiału zdecydowanie wyróżniają ten kanał oraz autora w ogólnym zalewie produkcji na YouTube

Milena Olesinska - Surrealism


My art refers to surrealism, in a broad sense, Broad, because I have excluded typical surrealistic landscape and reached to the simplified image, to the form of the poster. Unraveling leading ideas in my paintings allows me to communicate freely with recipients and to guide them trough symbolic reality of my art. 

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Jackie Saccoccio


Jackie Saccoccio (1963 –2020) was an American abstract painter. Her works, considered examples of gestural abstraction, featured bright color, large canvases, and deliberately introduced randomness.Saccoccio's works have been displayed at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, Museum of Contemporary Art, Chicago, and the Museum of Fine Art in Boston. She received the New Art Dealers Alliance (NADA) Artadia award in 2015 and was also awarded grants from the Fulbright–Hays Program (1990), John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation (2000), and the American Academy in Rome.Starting in the 1990s, Saccoccio was known for her vivid and evocative works of gestural abstraction, building on the work of artists like Helen Frankenthaler and Joan Mitchell. Her works, inspired by abstract expressionism and Italian Baroque art, were part of a movement which emphasized adding vitality to abstract painting through experimentation with randomness and paint handling. Jerry Saltz, reviewing a 2007 show in The Village Voice, noted Saccoccio's influences: "Saccoccio's paintings come dangerously close to looking like mid-century abstraction, particularly the work of artists like Joan Mitchell and de Kooning. Yet if you spend time in this show, the old-school quotient subsides and sparks begin to fly."Saccoccio worked with large canvases on which she outlaid "expansive waves and splashes of bright, luminous color", creating fragmented visual spaces.She introduced randomness in her works by pouring and splattering paint while tilting the canvas in different directions.She also transferred paint between canvases, pulled them across, and scraped through dry paint pigments to add onto the randomness.In what has been described as an intensely physical process, she would sometimes press together two large and wet canvases, apply mica for an additional layer of sheen, and at times have as many as 50 layers of paint on her canvas.These actions, and the added bright colors, introduced an additional element of spontaneity to her works.The outcome was highly layered, vibrantly colored, drip-networked, and had large shifting fields of color. Wikipedia