Mr. Schnabel chose to engage in the Neo Expressionism method of art, that style of art dominated the art market from the 1970’s to the mid 1980’s. The fascination with this type of art satisfied a hunger for something different, and touched the public in several ways (Brenson).
Ms. Kilgallen was born in Washington, D.C. in 1967 and went to Colorado College, where she received a Bachelor of Arts in printmaking in 1989. Her influences were from American and Indian folk art, hand painted signs, and typography from the 15th and 16th century (Kilgallen). Her color palette was influenced by early hand painted art from the southwestern area of United States; they were brown, a pale yellow, and black. She preferred to paint things that were happening around her, such as a woman sitting next to a man, or her husband painting graffiti on a wall.
Ms. Kilgallen produced several paintings that are very interesting. One is a photograph of an elderly gentleman sitting in front of an old wooden fence or building. His appearance is a little rough-looking with a short white beard, and a ball cap that reads Weed, California. The clothes that he is wearing are clean, but slightly tattered, and he is wearing several layers as though he may spend a lot of time outside. He has an intense look on his face as though he feels sad; or if he has regrets. She painted a woman sitting ...
... middle of paper ...
...kes it important. Both of these artists have a large following now, and will long into the future.
Bonetti, David. "SFGate.com." 7 July 2001. SFGate.com. San Francisco Chronicle. 16 January 2010
Brenson, Michael. "New York Times." 5 January 1986. Art. January 2011
Brooks Adams, Donald Kuspit, Jorg Zutter. Julian Schnabel Works on paper 1975-1988. Munich: Prestel-Verlag, 1990.
Kennedy, Randy. "New York Times - Movies." 18 November 2007. New York Times. 17 January 2010
Kilgallen, Margaret. Influences and Train marking. with Art 21 PBS.org. PBS. 2001.
Preston, John. "Julian Schnabel Interveiw." The Telegraph 3 December 2010: 1.
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