Drawings of Leonardo da Vinci
by Charles Lewis Hind
Publisher: G. Newnes 1907
Number of pages: 132
A quick study into the methods and style of Da Vinci's drawings and art. Leonardo da Vinci found in drawing the readiest and most stimulating way of self-expression. The use of pen and crayon came to him as naturally as the monologue to an eager and egoistic talker.
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by DeWitt MacKenzie
Paintings by army artists during WW2, from the home front, Italy, Burma, the air war over Europe, the fighting in France, and the Pacific. Artwork, some realistic, some impressionistic, some drawings, some paintings, all done from life.
by Charles Maginnis - Project Gutenberg
If you want to use a pen to draw, this book is very instructional, and the author takes the time to illustrate the ideas, and to elaborate on them in a way that is rarely done in modern writing. The author was a proponent of Gothic architecture.
by James Parton - Harper & brothers
In this book there is a greater variety of pictures of a comic and satirical cast than was ever before presented at one view. Many nations, ancient and modern, are represented in it, as well as most of the names identified with art of this nature.
by Cooper, Maurice - Dodd, Mead and Company
While the impulse to satirize public men in picture is probably as old as satiric verse, the political cartoon, as an effective agent in molding public opinion, is essentially a product of modern conditions. Its success depends upon its timeliness.