(Askeri) ŞEKİLLİ BOYAMA, KAMUFLAJ BOYAMASI: Bina, köprü, malzeme vesairenin yüzüne, gelişigüzel fakat itinalı bir şekilde yapılmış bir desene göre, bir kaç renk boya sürülmek suretiyle yapılan kamuflaj
the act of applying paint to a surface; "you can finish the job of painting faster with a roller than with a brush"
n The art of protecting flat surfaces from the weather and exposing them to the critic Formerly, painting and sculpture were combined in the same work: the ancients painted their statues The only present alliance between the two arts is that the modern painter chisels his patrons
Painting is the activity of painting doors, walls, and some other parts of buildings. painting and decorating. Art consisting of representational, imaginative, or abstract designs produced by application of coloured paints to a two-dimensional, prepared, flat surface. The elements of design (i.e., line, colour, tone, texture) are used in various ways to produce sensations of volume, space, movement, and light. The range of media (e.g., tempera, fresco, oil, watercolour, ink, gouache, encaustic, casein) and the choice of a particular form (e.g., mural, easel, panel, miniature, illuminated manuscript, scroll, screen, fan) combine to realize a unique visual image. Painting as an art form dates back to prehistoric cave paintings. The early cultural traditions of tribes, religions, guilds, royal courts, and states controlled the craft, form, imagery, and subject matter of painting and determined its function (e.g., ritualistic, devotional, decorative). Painters were considered skilled artisans rather than creative artists until eventually, in East Asia and Renaissance Europe, the fine artist emerged with the social status of a scholar and courtier. Fine artists signed their work and decided its design and often its subject and imagery. Over time painters have increasingly gained the freedom to invent their own visual language and to experiment with new forms and unconventional materials and techniques. In the early 20th century painters began to experiment with nonrepresentational art in which formal qualities such as line, colour, and form were explored rather than subject matter. Throughout the century styles vacillated between representational and nonrepresentational painting. In the late 20th century some critics forecast the "death of painting" in the face of new media such as video and intallation art, yet talented new artists repeatedly brought painting back to the centre of artistic production. acrylic painting action painting Old Museum of Painting bark painting fresco painting genre painting Metaphysical painting miniature painting Mughal painting oil painting Pahari painting Hill painting scroll painting still life painting tempera painting
Painting is the activity of painting pictures. two hobbies she really enjoyed, painting and gardening
The work of the painter; also, any work of art in which objects are represented in color on a flat surface; a colored representation of any object or scene; a picture
History clearly indicates that man long since recorded his expressions using pigments on cave-walls, stone, wood, leather, metal, fabric/canvas, paper, glass and synthetic materials According to ancient Indian texts, the art of painting has been popular in India from very early periods and excellent examples of paintings are available from as early as the 2nd century B C Traditional Indian paintings include wall paintings, scroll paintings, palm-leaf paintings, miniatures on paper, paintings on wood, leather, ivory, mica etc
creating a picture with paints; "he studied painting and sculpture for many years"
the occupation of a house painter; "house painting was the only craft he knew" the act of applying paint to a surface; "you can finish the job of painting faster with a roller than with a brush" creating a picture with paints; "he studied painting and sculpture for many years" graphic art consisting of an artistic composition made by applying paints to a surface; "a small painting by Picasso"; "he bought the painting as an investment"; "his pictures hang in the Louvre
in art, the creation by an artist of a piece with aesthetic value using the application of paint to a surface
A painting is a picture which someone has painted. a large oil-painting of Queen Victoria
(Oyunlar) Paint by number (or painting by numbers) are kits, popularized in the 1950s, by Max Klein and the Palmer Paint Company, among others. Included in the kits is a number board or canvas with corresponding paints to be filled in. Dan Robbins who worked for Klein as an artist is often incorrectly credited with inventing the genre, which predates his 1951 involvement. Michelangelo has been credited by some with the original idea by assigning colors to various areas of the Sistine Chapel for assistants to fill in over some 500 years ago
or Hill painting Style of miniature painting and book illustration that developed in the independent states of the Himalayan foothills in India 1690-1790. Combining the bold intensity of the Basohli school with the delicacy and lyricism of the Kangra school, Pahari painting is closely related to Rajasthani painting. It shares with the Rajput art of the northern Indian plains a preference for depicting legends of the cowherd god Krishna
A technique for painting metal structures that have many holes or cavities; paint is sprayed through a grid of wires that forms one electrode onto the structure to be painted which forms the other electrode, and to which the paint particles are attracted
Italian Pittura Metafisica. Style of painting that flourished 1910-20 in the works of the Italian painters Giorgio de Chirico and Carlo Carrà (1881-1966). The movement began with Chirico, whose dreamlike works with sharp contrasts of light and shadow often had a vaguely threatening, mysterious quality. Chirico, his younger brother Alberto Savinio, and Carrà formally established the school and its principles in 1917. Their representational but bizarre and incongruous imagery produces disquieting effects and had a strong influence on Surrealism in the 1920s
Style of painting, confined mainly to book illustrations and miniatures, that evolved in India during the Mughal dynasty (16th-19th centuries). In the initial phases the technique often involved a team of artists: one determined the composition, a second did the actual colouring, and a specialist in portraiture worked on individual faces. Probably the earliest example of Mughal painting is the illustrated folktale Tuti-nameh ("Tales of a Parrot"). Essentially a court art, it flourished under the emperors' patronage and declined when they lost interest. See also Mughal architecture
Painting executed in the medium of acrylic resins synthetic resins that dry rapidly, are water-soluble, and serve as a vehicle for any pigment. Its effects may range from the transparent brilliance of watercolour to the density of oil paint. Acrylics are less affected by heat and deterioration than oils. They were first used by artists in the 1940s but became popular with Pop artists when they were produced commercially in the 1960s
A style of abstract painting that uses techniques such as the dribbling or splashing of paint to achieve a spontaneous effect.action painter n. Direct, instinctual, dynamic style of painting that involves the spontaneous application of vigorous, sweeping brush strokes and the chance effects of dripping and spilling paint onto the canvas. The term characterizes the work of Jackson Pollock, Willem de Kooning, and Franz Kline. The "automatic" techniques developed in Europe by the Surrealists in the 1920s and '30s had great influence on U.S. artists, who regarded a picture not merely as a finished product but as a record of the process of its creation. It was a major force in Abstract Expressionism in the 1950s. See also automatism, Tachism
Abstract and figurative designs applied to nonwoven fabric made from bark. Also called tapa, the pieces are made by scratching or painting the designs. The most popular material is the inner bark of the paper mulberry tree. The bark is stripped off, soaked, and beaten until it is thin. Today hand-painted bark cloth is made in northern Australia, New Guinea, and parts of Melanesia. Styles and imagery vary by location, from naturalistic and stylized representations of human and animal forms to mythical beings, spirals, circles, and abstract motifs
Method of wall painting in which water-based pigments are applied to wet, freshly laid lime plaster. The dry-powder colours, when mixed with water, penetrate the surface and become a permanent part of the wall. This technique is also known as buon fresco, or "true fresco," to distinguish it from fresco secco, or "dry fresco" (painting on dry plaster). Early Minoan, Greek, and Roman wall paintings were frescoes. The Italian Renaissance was the greatest period of fresco painting, as seen in the works of Cimabue, Giotto, Masaccio, Fra Angelico, Correggio, and others. Michelangelo's frescoes in the Sistine Chapel and Raphael's in the Vatican are the most famous of all. By the 18th century, fresco had been largely replaced by oil painting. In the early 20th century it was revived by Diego Rivera and others, often as a medium for political art. Fresco painting is also found in China and India
Painting of scenes from everyday life, of ordinary people at work or play, depicted in a realistic manner. In the 18th century, the term was used derogatorily to describe painters specializing in one type of picture, such as flowers, animals, or middle-class life. By the mid-19th century it was being used more approvingly, and it is still popularly used to describe works by 17th-century Dutch and Flemish painters such as Jan Steen, Gerard Terborch, Adriaen van Ostade, and Johannes Vermeer, and later masters such as J.-B.-S. Chardin in France, Pietro Longhi in Italy, and George Caleb Bingham in the U.S
Small, detailed painting, usually a portrait, executed in watercolour on vellum (parchment), prepared card, copper, or ivory that can be held in the hand or worn as a piece of jewelry. The name derives from the minium, or red lead, used to emphasize initial letters in medieval illuminated manuscripts. Combining the traditions of illumination and the Renaissance medal, it flourished from the early 16th to the mid-19th century. The earliest datable examples were painted in France by Jean Clouet the Younger at the court of Francis I; in England H. Holbein the Younger produced masterpieces in miniature under Henry VIII and inspired a long tradition of the practice, known as "limning." Nicholas Hilliard served as miniature painter to Elizabeth I for more than 30 years. In the 17th-18th centuries, painting in enamel on metal became popular in France. In Italy Rosalba Carriera introduced the use of ivory ( 1700) as a luminous surface for transparent pigments, stimulating a great revival of the medium in the late 18th century. By the mid-19th century miniature paintings were regarded as luxury items and rendered obsolete by the new medium of photography
An oil painting is a picture which has been painted using oil paints. Several magnificent oil paintings adorn the walls. Painting in oil colours, a medium consisting of pigments suspended in drying oils. Oil paint enables both fusion of tones and crisp effects and is unsurpassed for textural variation. The standard consistency of oil paint is a smooth, buttery paste. It is applied with brushes or a thin palette knife, usually onto a stretched linen canvas. Finished oil paintings are often coated with varnish. Oil as a painting medium is recorded as early as the 11th century, though the practice of easel painting with oil colours stems directly from 15th-century techniques of painting with tempera (see tempera painting). In the 16th century oil colour emerged as the basic painting material in Venice; it has been the most widespread medium for easel paintings ever since
a substance used as a coating to protect or decorate a surface (especially a mixture of pigment suspended in a liquid); dries to form a hard coating apply paint to; coat with paint; "We painted the rooms yellow"
To form in colors a figure or likeness of on a flat surface, as upon canvas; to represent by means of colors or hues; to exhibit in a tinted image; to portray with paints; as, to paint a portrait or a landscape
Put information directly onto the surface of a window You can use painting to write text in any size or font available on your Windows system, as well as to draw lines, curves, filled shapes and bitmaps
If you paint a grim or vivid picture of something, you give a description of it that is grim or vivid. The report paints a grim picture of life there see also painting, gloss paint, oil paint, poster paint, war paint. Decorative and protective coating commonly applied to rigid surfaces as a liquid consisting of a pigment suspended in a vehicle, or binder. The vehicle, usually a resin dissolved in a solvent, dries to a tough film, binding the pigment to the surface. Paint was used for pictorial and decorative purposes in the caves of France and Spain as early as 15,000 BC. Limoges painted enamel Painted Desert painted lady painted turtle acrylic painting action painting Old Museum of Painting bark painting fresco painting genre painting Metaphysical painting miniature painting Mughal painting oil painting Pahari painting Hill painting scroll painting still life painting tempera painting
When you paint a design or message on a surface, you put it on the surface using paint. a machine for painting white lines down roads The recesses are decorated with gold stars, with smaller stars painted along the edges
Paint is used on both the interior and exterior of railcars It is used as a protective coating and is normally sprayed on The paint prevents corrosion Pilot A triangular frame curved around the lower part of the front of a locomotive to remove obstacles from the track Pilot Beam A crossbar placed at the front of an engine to absorb shocks and support the pilot Piston A thick, snug- fitting metal disk that slides back and forth within a cylinder Piston Rod A steel rod attached at one end to the center of the piston and at the other end to a moving block, or crosshead, and by which the pistons move the drivers Platform Any surface of a railcar which is intended for a person to stand for the purpose of obtaining access to a certain area of the railcar Pusher A locomotive built to help trains up steep grades by pushing from behind
Paint is a coloured liquid that you put onto a surface with a brush in order to protect the surface or to make it look nice, or that you use to produce a picture. a pot of red paint They saw some large letters in white paint. water-based artist's paints
(Verb) To apply a thin layer of coating to a substrate by brush, roller, spray, or other suitable method (Noun) A pigmented liquid designed for application to a substrate, in a thin layer, which is then converted to a solid film Paint is designed to protect and/or decorete the surface it is applied to
(basketball) a space (including the foul line) in front of the basket at each end of a basketball court; usually painted a different color from the rest of the court; "he hit a jump shot from the top of the key"; "he dominates play in the paint"
A paint is created by mixing ground pigment (powdered colors) with a liquid, typically referred to as a 'vehicle' Paint dries to an even, continuous surface and is used for decorative or protective purposes
Art form practiced primarily in the Far East. The two dominant types are the Chinese landscape scroll and the Japanese narrative scroll. China's greatest contribution to the history of painting, the landscape hand scroll, reached its greatest period in the 10th-11th century with such masters as Xu Daoning and Fan Kuan. The Japanese scroll paintings of the 12th-13th century developed the storytelling potential of painting to its greatest extent. In the earliest, Murasaki Shikibu's literary masterpiece The Tale of Genji, the narrative is told in pictures alternating with text. Eventually the illustration stood nearly alone. Typical subjects were the stories and biographies popular during Japan's Middle Ages
Depiction of inanimate objects for the sake of their qualities of form, colour, texture, composition, and sometimes allegorical or symbolical significance. Still lifes were painted in ancient Greece and Rome. In the Middle Ages they occur in the borders of illuminated manuscripts. The modern still life emerged as an independent genre in the Renaissance. Netherlandish still lifes often depicted skulls, candles, and hourglasses as allegories of mortality, or flowers and fruits to symbolize nature's cycle. Several factors contributed to the rise of still life in the 16th-17th century: an interest in realistic representation, the rise of a wealthy middle class that wanted artworks to decorate its homes, and increased demand for paintings of secular subjects other than portraits in the wake of the Reformation. Dutch and Flemish painters were the masters of still life in the 17th century. From the 18th century until the rise of nonobjective painting after World War II, France was the centre of still-life painting
Painting executed with ground pigment mixed with a water-soluble material, such as egg yolk, gum, or wax. The special ground for tempera painting is a rigid wood panel coated with thin layers of gesso, a preparation usually made of plaster of Paris and glue. Tempera paint is resistant to water and allows overpainting with more colour; the thin, transparent layers of paint produce a clear, luminous effect. The exclusive medium for panel painting in the Middle Ages and early Renaissance, it was largely superseded in the 15th century by oil paint
[ 'pAnt ] (verb.) 13th century. Middle English, from Old French peint, past participle of peindre, from Latin pingere to tattoo, embroider, paint; akin to Old English fAh variegated, Greek poikilos variegated, pikros sharp, bitter.
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