Responsive Art for Good Causes

The purpose of this site is to draw attention to our original creations, as well as the fine art of others from around the world.

The main focus is “Pre Raphaelite” inspired art, with a variety of styles. We hope you enjoy our work.

If you have any questions about this site, the art or stock photographs please email us at: [email protected]

Art is a powerful force, but it can only be as good as the artist. While many artists are able to bring a great deal of emotion and feeling to their work, not all of them are. That being said, artistic ability is not the only thing that determines art’s power. While some artists produce works that move us and make us feel for a cause, others do not. Some artists are even able to use their works for the greater good. The Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood was one such group of artists who were inspired by each other, and found a way to use art to inspire others in the process.

Telling the Story: Who Were the Pre-Raphaelites?

In order to understand how this group of artists were able to use art for good causes, it is first necessary to know who they were and what they did. The Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood was founded in 1848 by William Holman Hunt, John Everett Millais, and Dante Gabriel Rossetti under the influence of critic John Ruskin (Holman-Hunt 1). The group existed only nine years before disbanding in 1857 (Ruskin 4). They consisted mainly of poets, but also included musicians and painters (Millais 4). Their objective

The official art of the movement, it is not difficult to see why this style was so controversial. Pre-Raphaelite art depicts women as strong and sexually free, doing ordinary things. Some of their images were considered scandalous at the time.And while it’s safe to say that the Pre-Raphaelites were not feminist in their political leanings, they were ahead of their time in how they treated women as equals (minus a few who didn’t quite keep up). They believed that all people should be respected, and this belief extended to how they portrayed women.

The art of the Pre-Raphaelites can be described as ‘responsive’ art because it was inspired by the beauty they saw in the world around them, in nature and in the people closest to them.

The organization is a non-profit and all of the proceeds will be donated to various charities. By purchasing a print, you will not only help the cause of your choice but also be helping an artist get their name out there.

Owing to the nature of my designs, they are more likely to appeal to women as they are more whimsical in nature (or so I’ve been told). However, if you’re looking for something with a more masculine touch, I do have some art that could work for you.

The prints themselves are available in three sizes: A4, A3 and A2. All of the prints come with a 1cm white border on all sides and will be printed on high quality photo paper. You can choose from Gloss or Matte finish.

T-shirts are made from 100% ring-spun cotton and are available in both men’s and women’s sizes. The shirts come in black with white ink.

There is also a collection of stickers available which feature some of my favourite designs. They’re printed onto an adhesive vinyl material (the same stuff that bumper stickers are printed on) using high quality permanent ink. The result is a really nice and long lasting sticker. If you’d like any specific designs on the stickers,

The term Pre-Raphaelite was first used in connection to the group in 1848 by Ruskin, although it can also be attributed to William Michael Rossetti who first used the term pre-Raphaelitism to describe a set of qualities he believed had been characteristic of art in Europe up until the early 16th century. The name is thought to come from a comment made by critic Robert Seymour about their work: “these new Pre-Raphaelites”.

The movement derived its name from its revivals of everyday, commonplace subjects, and its dedication to intricate detail, vivid color, and realistic shading. The group’s desire for realistic detail led them to reject the abstract qualities of Mannerist art; they turned instead to nature and used bright colors that were not muted or darkened like those found on many medieval paintings. They were also inspired by medieval illuminated manuscripts, which they emulated in their use of gold leaf.

The artists created detailed pictures with smooth, colorful skin tones and carefully carved features. In most cases, their goal was realism—the paintings are true to nature and capture the models’ facial expressions and body language perfectly. The artists often chose models from among the working class as they believed these people would be more likely to represent everyday life truthfully.

Art has always been used for commercial purposes and is still a major source of income for many artists. Some artists, however, have felt that there was something immoral about selling their work in the past. These artists wanted to express themselves freely through art, which they felt could not be achieved if they were trying to please a paying audience.

Toward the end of the 19th century, a group of English painters developed a style known as Pre-Raphaelite Art. They named their style based upon an influential artist, Raphael, who was revered by the Renaissance and Baroque period but whose paintings were considered old fashioned by the early 1800s. The Pre-Raphaelites decided to incorporate many of the techniques that had been used in painting before Raphael’s time but with a new approach that reflected the spirit of freedom and acceptance of individuality that was believed to exist in Renaissance and Baroque art.

The Pre-Raphaelites created images from their imagination rather than copying from nature and desired to use color in ways that would increase the emotional impact of their paintings . . . (continue reading)

In the world of art, there’s a lot of talk about what art should be, but little talk about how to make it. The phrase “starving artist” is not just a colorful exaggeration. It’s true that you can’t make good art without food and shelter. But beyond that, most artists either don’t know how to make their work better or they’re so discouraged by their own lack of progress that they give up trying.

The solution is to figure out what makes good art great and then do more of it. It’s that simple.

In fact, it’s not even quite right to say that you need to know what makes great art great in order to make great art. You should know anyway because great art is the kind of thing you want to be making. To paraphrase Van Gogh: Anyone who sincerely wants to create one work of art will be able to create many works of art.

There are three basic principles for creating good science fiction or fantasy art — or any other kind, for that matter:

1) Don’t imitate others’ styles; find your own style and develop it as fully as possible. 2) Don’t imitate others’ ideas; find your own ideas and develop them as fully as possible. 3)

Leave a Reply