Where Fantasy Art & Science Stir

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Fantasy Art & Science Stir is a blog about how science has influence art and how fantasy comes from real events. Fantasy Art & Science Stir will cover a whole lot of different topics, such as:

– How science have influenced art, like the paintings and drawings of famous artists which are based on scientific facts, or the many movies that have been inspired by scientific discoveries;

– How fantasy comes from real events, such as legends, myths and fairy tales, which are inspired by real events;

– And finally Fantasy Art & Science Stir will show you some examples of great works of art that have been inspired by science. Some examples are the Dali’s painting “The Persistence of Memory”, Star Wars and Star Trek.

Suppose you are a creative person who is looking for inspiration for your next great piece of work. If you browse through this site, you may find something interesting or useful to help you with your project! We hope you enjoy your visit and find what you’re looking for! You can read more about us in the “About” page.Thank you for visiting Fantasy Art & Science Stir!

I’m a fantasy illustrator who has been painting for 20 years. I will be blogging about the relationship between science and fantasy art, how fantasy has been inspired by real events, and how science has influenced art.

Trying to explain this relationship is like trying to explain the relationship between a chicken and an egg: Which came first? Which idea was inspired by which?

Science inspires fantasy art in many ways. Fantasy is often inspired by fictional worlds such as Star Wars, Star Trek, Lord of the Rings, etc. Science fiction books and movies that take place in outer space or on other planets often use alien creatures or plants to make their worlds seem more interesting; this is one way that science fuels fantasy.

I’ve also noticed that some science fiction movies have used elements from my paintings in their posters without asking me first. This is not only a form of flattery but it’s also very flattering that something I’ve painted can inspire someone else’s vision of a movie poster.

You may not know it but there is a science to artistic creation. This blog is about how fantasy art and science might come from the same place.

I am a scientist, blogger and artist who loves fantasy art. I find solace in art and fantasy. You see, I also have Asperger’s syndrome, which is a form of autism. This blog explores the intersection of fantasy, scientific discovery and my life with autism.

I hope you will follow me as I wander through my mind and the minds of other creative people.

For a long time, fantasy art was considered to be “low brow”, but this is not the case. Fantasy art has, for centuries, been the entertainment of choice for kings and peasants alike. It is the way in which people have been able to escape their circumstances and become something more.

Fantasy art has evolved over time as well. During the early years, most art was done on walls as that was the best available surface to paint on. However, as time progressed and civilizations began to develop, people started to take notice of fantasy art and began requesting it on different mediums. Because of this change in medium, Fantasy art techniques have had to evolve with it.

Artists have also begun to break free of many of the traditional stereotypes that are associated with Fantasy Art. There are no longer just elves, dwarves, trolls and dragons in Fantasy Art; there are more modern and developed creatures such as aliens and robots.

There is a lot more freedom in fantasy art than one might think.

Fantasy Art is often the most fascinating and memorable in a work of fiction. It gives us the feeling that we are immersed into the world. In this section, I will collect some fantasy art which has a link to science or at least tries to be plausible.

I was thinking about this when I was looking at the paintings in the Art Institute of Chicago, for the second time now, and I just got so damned angry at how the artists and the science community have treated each other over the years.

It doesn’t have to be this way.

Some of my best friends are fantasy artists. And some of my best friends are scientists. The problem is that they don’t talk to each other enough. They think they’re in totally different worlds, which is a shame because one of them – Fantasy art – has been kind of a refuge for a lot of scientists who felt like they weren’t accepted by the scientific community, and vice versa. There’s room enough for both here, but we need to work together.

There’s a whole generation of fantasy artists who grew up reading comic books and playing with videogames and watching movies, who draw constantly from pop culture, who grew up with science as part of their world view. Some of them are even scientists themselves. I know a few personally.

Artists who do science fiction illustration can be really good at it too, but there’s this whole subculture that believe that if you want an accurate depiction of an alien or a super weapon or whatever you need to go out

The term “fantasy” is used for a broad range of art. It usually refers to tales that are set in imaginary places and/or feature imaginary characters. Fantasy therefore has an element of “other-worldliness” to it.

Fantasy art is based on the literature, films and other works of fantasy that draw their inspiration from real life events. The style of fantasy art often borrows heavily from these sources, though it sometimes has its own unique features.

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