Western Paintings

Daniel Cristian Chiriac, born 1972 in Romania, paints oil on canvas. Murphy, K.M. (2015). Music Therapy in Addictions Treatment. In B. L. Wheeler (Ed.), Music Therapy Handbook (pp. 364-366). New York; London: Guilford Press. Negative Space: The unoccupied or empty space left after the positive shapes have been placed by the artist. The early years of the 20th century were characterized in the visual arts by a radical international reassessment of the relationship between vision and representation, as well as of the social and political role of artists in society at large. The extraordinary modern collection at the Yale University Art Gallery spans these years of dramatic change and features rich holdings in abstract painting by artists such as Pablo Picasso, Georges Braque, and Wassily Kandinsky, as well as in paintings and sculptures associated with German Expressionism, Russian Constructivism, De Stijl, Dada, and Surrealism. Many of these works came to Yale in the form of gifts and bequests from important American collections, including those of Molly and Walter Bareiss, B.S. 1940s; Stephen Carlton Clark, B.A. 1903; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mellon, B.A. 1929; Katharine Ordway; and John Hay Whitney. Since October of 2009, music therapy services have been provided to premature infants in a 25-bed NICU located in the southeastern region of the U.S. Services have not been provided for infants younger than 27 weeks post corrected age (PCA) because additional research is needed to determine whether music therapy will be beneficial or contraindicated for this vulnerable population (infants 25-27 weeks PCA who weigh less than two pounds). Only two researchers have used music with infants 26 weeks PCA and older, but there was not a lot of information regarding the number of infants who were 26 weeks PCA or receiving ventilator assistance at the time of music therapy. This zoo has paintings by various species, available intermittently, but not at the time of this writing. All profits go to assisting the zoo to build new enclosures. Lanovaz, M.J., Sladeczek, I.E., & Rapp, J.T. (2012). Effects of noncontingent music on vocal stereotypy and toy manipulation in children with Autism Spectrum Disorders. Behavioral Interventions, 27(4), 207-223. Smith, Roberta. Is Painting Small The Next Big Thing?” The New York Times, 19 April 2008: B7, B11. Joan Miró’s artwork graces many museums around the world and is also in numerous private collections of people who can afford his prices. He has created unique, eyecatching colorful sculptures and also paints and creates works of art on paper. My husband and I were fortunate enough to be able to visit the Joan Miró Foundation in Barcelona, Spain, during the summer Olympics back in 1992, where we saw a vast collection of his works.

The V&A Jameel Gallery, home to outstanding Islamic art, is the exhibition area for art works created by short-listed competitors for the Jameel Prize 2011. Sidney Janis Gallery, New York. 10 American Painters: Josef Albers, William Baziotes, Arshile Gorky, Adolph Gottlieb, Philip Guston, Franz Kline, Willem de Kooning, Robert Motherwell, Jackson Pollock, Mark Rothko. 7 May – 2 June 1961. Catalogue. Aug. 5-9. Ages 4-7. Paint, paper, textiles, and beyond — explore all kinds of media as you learn about the elements of art and principles of design. Young artists let their creativity soar as they create art incorporating different materials every day. $200 ($160 museum members). 803-799-2810. 1515 Main St. Magill, L. (2009). The meaning of the music: The role of music in palliative care music therapy as perceived by bereaved caregivers of advanced cancer patients. American Journal of Hospice and Palliative Care, 26(1), 33-39. Also, the actual sound need not be a continuous frequency sound wave such as a single tone or a musical note, but may be an acoustic wave made from a mechanical vibration, noise or even a single pulse of sound such as a bang”. The artists came from different backgrounds but painted in a similar style. Control groups, who received an alternative (non-music”) intervention, were found in nine research articles. Significant reduction of depression in corresponding control (non-music intervention”) groups was reported by two authors ( Hendricks et al., 1999 ; Albornoz, 2011 ). In one instance ( Albornoz, 2011 ) the relevant participants received only standard care, but in the other case ( Hendricks et al., 1999 ) an alternative treatment (Cognitive-Behavioral activities) was reported. Medical conceptions are in a constant state of change. To achieve improvements in areas of disease prevention and treatment, psychology is increasingly associated with clinical medicine and general practitioners. Under the guidance of an experienced music therapist, the patient receives a multimodal and very structured treatment approach. That is the reason why we can find specialists for music therapy in fields other than psychosomatics or psychiatry today. Examples are internal medicine departments and almost all rehabilitation centers. The acoustic and musical environment literally opens a portal to our unconscious mind. Music therapy often comes into play when other forms of treatment are not effective enough or fail completely. Trauger-Querry, B., & Haghighi, K.R. (1999). Balancing the focus: Art and music therapy for pain control and symptom management in hospice care. The Hospice Journal, 14(1), 25-38.

Cathro, M., & Devine, A. (2012). Music therapy and social inclusion. Mental Health Practice, 16(1), 33-36. Reschke-Hernandez, A.E. (2012). Music-based intervention reporting for children with autism: Implications for music therapy publication guidelines. Music Therapy Perspectives, 30(2), 167-175. Wilmes, Ulrich. Black and White.” Ellsworth Kelly Black & White. Exh. cat. Munich: Haus der Kunst; Ostfildern: Hatje Cantz Verlag, 2011: 2-21. Foreword by Okwui Enwezor and Alexander Klar; essays by Ulrich Wilmes, Jörg Daur, Alexander Klar, and Carter E. Foster; translated by Bronwen Saunders The text is also published in a German edition of this catalogue. Glitter Tattoos are fun, flashy and fantastic, darling! The design is ALL GLITTER, so you can’t go wrong. Your choice of a wide variety of jewel-tones. The glitter sticks to the skin using a safe and hypo-allegenic, non-toxic, non-latex-based body-adhesive that is made especially for the skin. Rhinestones and hand-applied accents can be added for extra-cool effects. These water-resistant tattoos take minutes to apply, yet can last days – even after swimming! If necessary, Glitter Tattoos can be easily removed with rubbing alcohol or baby oil. For the typically objective Sheeler, The Artist Looks at Nature is an unusual work because it represents an imaginary scene. Here we see the artist outdoors, but what is before him is not what is on his easel. The unfinished work reproduces Interior with Stove (1932; National Gallery of Art, Washington, DC), a much earlier Conté-crayon drawing based on an even earlier photograph by the artist. Thus, in the Art Institute’s painting, we see Sheeler almost playfully reconstructing his own past over a period of more than twenty-five years, emphasizing the self-referential nature of his art and suggesting the interchange between the representational modes of photography and painting. One of Sheeler’s most complex yet charming works, The Artist Looks at Nature implies much about the ironies and ambiguities of art in the last century. Hashemian, P., Mashoogh, N., & Jarahi, L. (2015). Effectiveness of music therapy on aggressive behavior of visually impaired adolescents. Journal of Behavioral and Brain Science, 5(3), 96-100. Animal vocalizations are typically categorized as either ‘songs’ or ‘calls’, although there is no consensus on how to distinguish between the two. Ethologist Nikolaas Tinbergen emphasized the functional role of song in mate selection and territorial defense, whereas ornithologist W.H. Thorpe distinguished between songs and calls on the basis of duration and complexity, considering the longer and more complex vocalizations to be songs. More recently, cognitive scientists such as Tecumseh Fitch have focused on whether a vocal behavior is learned or innate, treating all learned vocalizations as songs and all innate vocalizations as calls, regardless of their aesthetic qualities. This ‘vocal learning’ model has become influential, in part because vocal learning species tend to be those that most frequently display proto-musical behaviors. Moreover, rhythmic entrainment has until now only been reported in vocal learning species.

Aldridge, D. (1999). Music Therapy in Palliative Care: New Voices. London: Jessica Kingsley. Moy Mackay Gallery in Peebles’ new exhibition features the artists Ann Armstrong, Deborah Phillips, Jackie Henderson, Jen Collee, Robert P Hind and Moy Mackay. Pause and Listen” by Beverley Tainton is inspired by the riverside bushland near the artists home. Dives, T. (2008). Music Therapy in the Community. In N. Hartley & M. Payne (Eds.), The Creative Arts in Palliative Care (pp. 163-171). London: Jessica Kingsley. Colour: Cool colours suggest a cool land. Abstraction: The landscape has been reduced to its simplest shapes. It is amazing to think that these few simple shapes have the power to suggest a landscape. The artist is concerned with only the essential; all extraneous detail has been removed. In 1996 Nail retired from active participation in the daily activities of the museum, but he remained an important presence on the board as a trustee advisor. In 2002, he was named Trustee of the Year by the Texas Association of Museums, and throughout the rest of his life continued to promote and support the work of emerging Texas artists. John Frederick Herring senior led a full and varied life which encompassed work as a coachman, a painter of inn signs, and later, a painter of equestrian portraits for the gentry and for royalty, including Queen Victoria herself. His three sons all became artists, and the best known of these is John Frederick Herring junior, who was also in great demand for his realistic paintings of horses. On the other hand you may have an artist in the family, within your circle of friends or a work colleague who would be more than capable of painting it for you. Jellison, J. (2000). A Content Analysis of Music Therapy Research with Disabled Children and Youth (1975-1999): Applications in Special Education. In AMTA (Ed.), Effectiveness of Music Therapy Procedures: Documentation of Research and Clinical Practice (3rd Edition) (pp. 199-264). Silver Spring, MD: American Music Therapy Association. Blistène, Bernard. Ellsworth Kelly: La Peinture en Representation.” Artistes 3 (February-March 1980): 20-23. Roberts, Sarah. San Francisco Museum of Modern Art: 360 Views on the Collection. Exh. cat. San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, 2016: 208-209. Rose, Barbara. Les Significations Du Monochrome.” Le Monochrome de Malevich à aujourd’hui. Exh. cat. Paris: Edition du Regard, 2004: 21-87. The text is also published in a Spanish edition for the Madrid venue of the exhibition. This service allows you to sign up for or associate a Google AdSense account with HubPages, so that you can earn money from ads on your articles. No data is shared unless you engage with this feature.

Pavlicevic, M. (Ed.). (2005). Music Therapy in Children’s Hospices: Jessies’s Fund in Action. London: Jessica Kingsley. Mr. Mosley, 93, began teaching himself to carve in the 1950s, inspired by displays of Scandinavian design. He continued while working a day job for the post office. A 1966 solo show at the Carnegie Museum of Art in Pittsburgh led to interest from New York galleries, but he told them no,” he explained in an interview Mr. Mosley has spent his life and career rooted in Pittsburgh and the surrounding area, where he sources the wood for his art. Texture: The actual texture of the paper is apparent. The bumps of the paper which are lower did not get any colour on them. Value: Each square represents the average value or tone of colour in the original photograph from which the artist worked. Stebbins, Jr., Theodore E. American Master Drawings and Watercolors: A History of Works on Paper from Colonial Times to the Present. New York: Harper & Row, 1976: 367-410. Area of expertise: Canadian Modern and Contemporary Art. Internships and gallery or art museum jobs will provide valuable experience for you, but those opportunities won’t fall into your lap. You have to hunt for them with skill and persistence. Success as a professional artist is like success in many other entrepreneurial endeavors. You have to go out and search for the right opportunities, you have to work hard to get and keep them, you have to outshine the competition sometimes, and you have to be prepared to face rejection, sometimes quite a lot of it. Be sure to offer it to art galleries or art shows for contemporary tastes. Tell the owners ahead of time what you use to create your work. Up and coming galleries in the largest cities will be the best places to show your work. Hugo Gallery, New York. Bloodflames. 15 – 28 February 1947. Catalogue with text by Nicolas Calas. Art is for the Spirit: Works from the UBS Art Collection. Exh. cat. Tokyo: Mori Art Museum, 2008: 23, 230-231. In 1917, Burchfield began incorporating symbols, motifs, and colors into his work to represent movement, sounds, emotions, and sensations. During this period, his paintings took on a bold, expressionistic quality. His largest body of work was produced during this time, and many critics agree that he created his most significant work during this period. Thomas Nozkowski: Paintings & Drawings, 55 Mercer Gallery, New York, November 11-November 29, 1980. While music listening is wonderful for our brains, it turns out that music performance is really where the fireworks happen. The human brain, which is one of the most complex organic systems, involves billions of interacting physiological and chemical processes that give rise to experimentally observed neuro-electrical activity, which is called an electroencephalogram (EEG). Music can be regarded as input to the brain system which influences the human mentality along with time. Since music cognition has many emotional aspects, it is expected that EEG recorded during music listening may reflect the electrical activities of brain regions related to those emotional aspects. The results might reflect the level of consciousness and the brain’s activated area during music listening. It is anticipated that this approach will provide a new perspective on cognitive musicology.