Vincent van Gogh’s influence of Serenity and the Loving Vincent Movie

There are artists whose styles are admirable and those who know how to handle color, but it takes a well-rounded human to motivate artistic concepts – even one’s morality as a painter. This man had a superb mind, a gentle heart, and a skillful stroke. “In short, I want to reach the point where people say of my work, that man feels deeply and that man feels subtly,” said Vincent van Gogh, who, for many, is an inspiration for not only his style, but more so and more importantly, how he was able to show people the depth of humanity. His work had purpose, his hands had persistence, and his heart had love for others. This year, 2018, the movie Loving Vincent (Welchman) came to iTunes in the Unite

Lee Godie: An Art Institute Icon

A woman sidled over into a black and white photo booth – it was the 1970s, and she was dressed in an overly furry coat with a spread of cash fanned out in her right hand. She hit the button and paused to look up to the right with her mouth slightly open, a stance that no doubt reminded her of a haughty rich woman, flaunting everything she had. This photo would stay black and white – she wouldn’t color red onto her cheeks or her lips this time around. The woman stepped out of the booth, and instantly, her reality where she could be anything she wanted, was shattered. To any unsuspecting person, she appeared to be a raggedy, dirty homeless woman dressed in a coat she probably didn’t buy. But