Nude Child Gallery

  • A balcony, esp. a platform or upper floor, projecting from the back or sidewall inside a church or hall, providing space for an audience or musicians
  • a room or series of rooms where works of art are exhibited
  • A room or building for the display or sale of works of art
  • veranda: a porch along the outside of a building (sometimes partly enclosed)
  • A collection of pictures
  • spectators at a golf or tennis match
  • an immature childish person; "he remained a child in practical matters as long as he lived"; "stop being a baby!"
  • a young person of either sex; "she writes books for children"; "they're just kids"; "`tiddler' is a British term for youngster"
  • A young human being below the age of full physical development or below the legal age of majority
  • An immature or irresponsible person
  • a human offspring (son or daughter) of any age; "they had three children"; "they were able to send their kids to college"
  • A son or daughter of any age
  • bare: completely unclothed; "bare bodies"; "naked from the waist up"; "a nude model"
  • Depicting or performed by naked people
  • (esp. of hosiery) Flesh-colored
  • Wearing no clothes; naked
  • a painting of a naked human figure
  • without clothing (especially in the phrase `in the nude'); "they swam in the nude"
nude child gallery
nude child gallery - The Art
The Art of Man: Fine Art of the Male Form Quarterly Journal, Vol. 4
The Art of Man: Fine Art of the Male Form Quarterly Journal, Vol. 4 becomes a reality! This quarterly seeks to bring balance to a genre of art that overwhelmingly favors the female figure. We feature artists that are courageous enough to focus on the male figure as a significant portion of their portfolio. We bring you in-depth interviews into their thought processes, choices, struggles and creativity in a way no book on the subject can; a buffet for the connoisseur of figurative art. This issue features the artwork of Bob Gherardi (cover) James Childs (Back Cover) Grant A. Anderson, Richard Wallace, and Miriam Schulman. The featured gallery interview is MooiMan Gallery of Holland/Netherlands by David Jarrett. The historical spotlight falls on Thomas Eakins with an article by Grady Harp. If you ever wanted to know what it is like to work with nude models, an insider's look is included from an artist's perspective. The edition ends with our artist's directory of over 125 artists that work with the classical male figure in fine art today.

Le Brocquy, Louis (1916- ) - 1951 A Family (The National Gallery of Ireland, Dublin)
Le Brocquy, Louis (1916- ) - 1951 A Family (The National Gallery of Ireland, Dublin)
Oil on canvas 147 x 185 cm. Irish painter and decorative artist. His sister, Melanie le Brocquy (b 1919), was a distinguished sculptor. In 1934 he joined the family business and studied chemistry at Trinity College and teaching himself to paint. He first exhibited at the Royal Hibernian Academy in 1937 and from 1938 spent two years studying Old Master paintings at the National Gallery, London, the Louvre, the Prado, and in Venice and Geneva. There's something reverant and poetic about the entire body of work, as is evidenced by le Brocquy's frequent portraits of fellow Irish greats such as Oscar Wilde, WB Yeats and Samuel Beckett. Yet le Brocquy's poetry is always rigorously painterly and visual. He never falls off into literary illustration or compositional melodrama. As Francis Bacon once remarked, le Brocquy continues to be "obsessed by figuration outside and on the other side of illustration". And there is certainly a thematic otherness haunting all of his painterly and graphic work, whether it be the psychologically incisive portraits, ritualized figure gatherings, lyrical still-lifes or the long series of mist-drenched watercolor landscapes.
Madonna and Child, by Giovanni Battista Cima da Conegliano
Madonna and Child, by Giovanni Battista Cima da Conegliano
ca. 1504 --- Madonna and Child, by Cima da Conegliano, housed in the Uffizi Gallery, Florence --- Image by © Alinari Archives/CORBIS
nude child gallery
The Genesis Children
In the twenty-six-year history of Award Films, no film has generated more public interest, or controversy, than THE GENESIS CHILDREN. The legend began after the film's initial theatrical release was cut short by oil tycoon/producer Billy Byars, who felt his creation was being misunderstood. But perhaps confusion was always his intention, since the original title for this art house hot-potato was "?." After a long search Award Films was able to resurrect the film onto video so that film buffs can once again ponder the mysteries of this visually stunning underground cinema curiosity.