Glass,Onions,and Garlic,Still Life, Barbara Haviland

Glass,Onions,and Garlic
Barbara Haviland
Glass,Onions, and Garlic by Barbara Haviland

Glass,Onions, and Garlic is a still life that was painted from life. I like to do still life’ paintings from life.You see all the shadows and colors reflecting off the subjects. This one is 10″ x  10″ and is available

My web site  BarbaraHavilandArt.com

Three Eggs,still life by Barbara Haviland

I would like to Thank all who view my art and tell them that I appreciate them very much. Happy New Year!

Three Eggs and Drape

by Barbara Haviland in MiscellaneousStill Life

Three Eggs by Barbara Haviland

This painting is done in    oils and was setup and I did a class on how to do eggs. Eggs was done on a stretched canvas and measures 8″ x  10″. It looks nice in a kitchen or restaurant.  Eggs are harder to paint than you think. 

Available

Still Life Wooden Frog and Vases, Barbara Haviland

Wooden Frog and Vases Textured

by Barbara Haviland in Still Life

Wooden Frog and Vases by
Barbara Haviland

Wooden Frog and Vases are done with a painting knife and have tons of textures. I love doing these palette knife paintings. This one is 16 x 12 and is signed 

Available

Barbara Haviland, Sea Shell and White Basket

Sea Shell and Basket

by Barbara Haviland in MiscellaneousStill Life

Sea Shell and Basket, Barbara Haviland

Sea Shells and Basket is done in oils and was set up in my studio. I got the shell in Galveston on my honeymoon..

This shell is very very old and I have painted it many times.  It still is lovely as is my husband.. The painting measures 16″x 12″   and is framed.                 Available here

Silver Teapot and Orange,Barbara Haviland

Silver Teapot and Orange, Still Life,oil painting

by Barbara Haviland in Still Life

Silver Teapot and Orange was setup in my studio and painted from life. It is done in oils and has a limited palette.

I love to do still life paintings and you learn so much.  This one is available  here for you

Click to purchase

still life (plural: still lifes) is a work of art depicting mostly inanimate subject matter, typically commonplace objects which are either natural (food, flowers, dead animals, plants, rocks, shells, etc.) or man-made (drinking glasses, books, vases, jewelry, coins, pipes, etc.).[1]

With origins in the Middle Ages and Ancient Greco-Roman art, still-life painting emerged as a distinct genre and professional specialization in Western painting by the late 16th century, and has remained significant since then. One advantage of the still-life artform is that it allows an artist a lot of freedom to experiment with the arrangement of elements within a composition of a painting. Still life, as a particular genre, began with Netherlandish painting of the 16th and 17th centuries, and the English term still life derives from the Dutch word stilleven. Early still-life paintings, particularly before 1700, often contained religious and allegorical symbolism relating to the objects depicted. Later still-life works are produced with a variety of media and technology, such as found objects, photography, computer graphics, as well as video and sound.