Early Fine Art Dealers buys original paintings by over 400 artists.

EARLY FINE ART DEALERS RESOURCES | ART MOVEMENTS | POINTILLISM

Early Fine Art Dealers specializes in valuing and purchasing important paintings from the 17th century through the early 20th century. Our buyers are in constant search for fine works of art and paintings, spanning the globe for original well-known Old Master, European, American, and early California art. Each year we preview and participate in hundreds of private sales, art shows, gallery showings, exhibitions and auctions. We are in constant search for fine works to purchase. Please contact us today to discuss the sale of one of your paintings. Please note that our gallery only deals with original paintings. No Prints Please.



WE ARE DEALERS OF ORIGINAL PAINTINGS - Complete the form below to contact one of our gallery fine art experts about selling your painting. Please note that our gallery only deals with original paintings - No Prints Please.

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Pointillism

A direct descendent of French Impressionism, Pointillism is a highly technical method of painting a scene. It requires the artist to have a great deal of skill as a colorist, and to apply paint in small dots or isolated strokes in such a way that the eye of the viewer will be tricked into seeing a convincing whole when viewing the work from a distance.

Pointillist painters, frequently confused with Divisionists, are concerned more with brushwork than with color. The first recognized Pointillist works are those of Georges Seurat, whose brilliance was not recognized in his lifetime, but who today is considered a master of the Post-Impressionist technique.

Pointillism was born in a technical age, when books of color theory were frequently discussed among artists and the scientific community. The method is actually an optical illusion that relies on the science of vision to achieve its effects.

In addition to Seurat, other Pointillist painters include Paul Signac, John Roy, Maximilien Luce and Chuck Close. Interestingly, Vincent Van Gogh experimented with the technique, but did not frequently employ it in his paintings. The technique is also considered to have influenced the movement known as Fauvism, which also relies on bold applications of color, but in broader amounts to achieve it effects.


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