In today’s digital age, you can create your own art museum and just put it on the web for everyone to see. This is a good idea. You can call it dot art.
The Art Museum Worth Checking Out (AMWCO) is a conceptual art museum that features artists in their twenties and thirties who are unknown by the mainstream art world but deserve more attention. The museum was created by Matthew Hoffman, a Los Angeles-based artist, blogger and curator. He writes about the work featured in the museum “I like to think of it as an alternative space that curates electronic works of art.”
There are three branches of AMWCO: one hosted on tumblr, another on Twitter and a third blogspot site. Each post features a new artist or artwork with a short description and links where you can find out more information if interested.
This is an exciting new direction for people interested in conceptual art. If you would like to be featured at AMWCO, send an email to email@example.com with a link to your work or portfolio and Hoffman will have a look at it.”
Dot Art is a conceptual art project conceived by New York based artist, Marisa Olson. The website is a fictional digital museum in which visitors can visit each room of the museum with different exhibitions.
Dot Art was founded by Marisa Olson in 1999, after she gained her Bachelor of Fine Arts from Rhode Island School of Design. Marisa hopes to create an online museum where digital visitors can look at different exhibitions of digital artworks created by other artists.
The site features a blog which includes different articles and posts that are written by the curator, Marisa Olson. These posts include details about upcoming exhibitions, interviews with other artists and galleries, important dates in the world of art history and future plans for development of the project. It also contains information about what it takes to create a digital artwork and gives people a chance to view some of the work that has been featured on the site.*
The idea to create this museum was conceived in early 2015 by a group of people who shared the passion for art and creative writing. The main purpose of this museum is to make art more accessible to the public, especially to those who are not used or do not want to visit traditional art museums.
The idea is that anyone can copy one of the works in our collection and publish it on their own blog or website, if they provide us with a link to our online museum as reference. If you would like to become a part of this project, feel free to join us!
We also have our own social media profiles, so don’t hesitate to search for them on Facebook, Twitter, Google Plus and Pinterest.
The Museum of Conceptual Art is a virtual museum that explores the various ways in which art can fit into our lives and world. The museum does not actually exist, but is made up of works that have been created by artists from around the world. The museum’s mission is to promote art and artists that help conceptualize our world and make it more interesting. From street art to installations to public sculpture, we believe that conceptual art is everywhere and is for everyone. We hope you enjoy your visit.
On their website, the Met describes their mission as:
“To collect, conserve, study and exhibit art of the highest quality, making it accessible for the education and enjoyment of all.”
This is the kind of museum I’m talking about. The Met was founded in 1870, a time when museums were just getting started. They have a huge collection that includes more than two million pieces, and they do an excellent job at preserving and protecting it.
This piece above is one of my favorites from their collection. It’s by Alexander Calder, who was born in 1898. He was one of the best-known American artists in the 1960s, and he did many public works including this sculpture for the city of San Francisco.
The museum’s website includes a full list of public works by Calder, which is helpful if you want to see more of his work. There are also some great videos on their site that show how he made his art.
This piece above is by my favorite artist–Monet. It’s called “The Water Lilies,” and it’s among a group of Monet paintings that he made in his garden at Giverny in France. He died in 1926, as one of the most famous artists in history. The Met has over
The paradox of the creative personality is that it is both self-absorbed and other-oriented. The creative person is deeply occupied with her own thoughts, emotions, and sensations, but at the same time she has an intense interest in what others think, feel, and create. One of the most striking things about many creative people is their unwillingness to rest on their laurels. They are driven to keep making new work and exploring new forms. They want to know what others think about their work, so they can learn from it and improve it.
The Blaine Museum of Dot Art (BMDA) was established in Boston in the early 20th Century by a consortium of local businessmen who wanted to establish a museum dedicated to one of the most exciting art forms of the era: “dot art.” The BMDA’s collection includes paintings, drawings, prints, photographs, sculptures, and even architectural projects devoted to the artistic treatment of dots. In addition to its permanent collection, the museum hosts temporary exhibitions on contemporary artists who experiment with dot art. Like its more famous New York City sibling MoMA (Museum of Modern Art), which was founded in 1929 as a response to the growing popularity of abstract painting, BMDA has developed an international reputation as a center for modern art