Google Images result for fc09.deviantart.n … – #Pictures # fc09dev …


Google Images result for fc09.deviantart.n … – #Pictures # fc09deviantartn #google #result #draw

The English illustrator, caricaturist and author Aubrey Vincent Beardsley (1872-1898) was born in Brighton, Menton, France on August 21, 1872. The front row of the & # 39; Aestheticism & # 39; and & # 39; Art Nouveau, & # 39; Aubrey's accentuation for erotic components is shown in many of his drawings. The most daring and bold portrayal could be seen in his famous illustrations Lysistrata and Salome, especially "The Peacock Dress."

Beardsley's art styles were phased, differentiated with his unique signatures, dedicated to each phase. For example, from the beginning of leaving artwork as signed, the following six years carried his remarkable signatures, while in 1891 and 1892 he accustomed his work with his initials AVB Aubrey Beardsley belonged to the group of artists called & # 39; Art nouveau. & # 39; & # 39; Art Nouveau & # 39; was a way of art and architecture that gained popularity in the twentieth century. The word & # 39; Art Nouveau & # 39; is a French word, meaning & # 39; New art. & # 39; & # 39; Art Nouveau & # 39; usually showed dark and rogue images. However, the main theme of Aubrey Beardsley's later works was erotic illustrations inspired by the Japanese & # 39; shunga & # 39; (love doing techniques, positions, heterosexual or gay behavior and opportunities), history and mythology. Aubrey Beardsley performed many illustrations for the magazines and books as well. His best known illustration was "The Peacock Dress" for Oscar Wilde & # 39; s game & # 39; Salome. & # 39;

Oscar Wilde was a close and beloved friend of Beardsley. Aubrey acquired "The Peacock Skirt" in 1894. The piece Salome was first published in 1893 in French and next year in English, to be performed in Paris in 1896. In this illustration, the beautiful Salome, daughter of Herod and Herodias, tries to attract the Syrian captain to guard. She uses her beauty for this act, so that the captain can release the prisoner John the Baptist. At the end of the play, Salome kisses John's head. According to the famous myth, Baptist John Salome does not accept love. Therefore, Salome uses his beauty and power to get John the Baptist executed.

"The peacock dress" was a black and white illustration, created with pen and ink. This illustration was inspired by one of the works of James McNeil Whistler & # 39; Princess from the country of china. & # 39; The black and white lines resembled the style commonly used by Japanese artists. In this illustration, Salome and the Syrian captain are shown by the guard facing each other. The image on the right side has a long and full sleeve cover. The image on the left side of the illustration has his hair adorned with legions of peacock feathers. He wears strong embroidered clothes on his back. The embroidery is literally limited to the bottom of the clothes. A peacock pattern is also manifested on the far left side.