John Pipers' work appeals to me because of his use of rich colours and intensle contrasted details

John Pipers' work appeals to me because of his use of rich colours and intensle contrasted details

I love Piper's work, referencing him in my current art work on facades.

I love Piper's work, referencing him in my current art work on facades.

artnet Galleries: Stansfield by John Piper from Dominic Guerrini Fine Art

artnet Galleries: Stansfield by John Piper from Dominic Guerrini Fine Art

John Piper, ‘Seaton Delaval’ 1941. Piper described the castle’s colouring as ‘ochre and flame licked red, pock-marked and stained... incredibly up-to-date: very much of our times’. I love Piper and his architectural paintings from the war period seem like both a lament for a lost time and an anticipation of the ruin of these great buildings...

John Piper, ‘Seaton Delaval’ 1941. Piper described the castle’s colouring as ‘ochre and flame licked red, pock-marked and stained... incredibly up-to-date: very much of our times’. I love Piper and his architectural paintings from the war period seem like both a lament for a lost time and an anticipation of the ruin of these great buildings...

Something so beautiful about architecture in ruins. Love this mixed media piece: John Piper  A Ruined Cottage, 1941Mixed Media on Buff Paper35 x 45.5 cm

Something so beautiful about architecture in ruins. Love this mixed media piece: John Piper A Ruined Cottage, 1941Mixed Media on Buff Paper35 x 45.5 cm


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Mixed-Media Architecture  with Frottage - John Piper influenced - John Piper (1903 – 1992) is considered to be one of the most significant British artists of the 20th Century

Mixed-Media Architecture with Frottage - John Piper influenced - John Piper (1903 – 1992) is considered to be one of the most significant British artists of the 20th Century

‘Petit Palais: White and Yellow’ (1972) by British artist John Piper (1903-1992). Screenprint on paper, 782 x 572 mm. via the Tate

‘Petit Palais: White and Yellow’ (1972) by British artist John Piper (1903-1992). Screenprint on paper, 782 x 572 mm. via the Tate

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