Spencer, Stanley (1891-1959) - 1914 Self Portrait (Tate Gallery, London) by RasMarley, via Flickr

Spencer, Stanley - 1914 Self Portrait (Tate Gallery, London) by RasMarley. GOTHIC Art that has influenced century art, architecture, literature etc.

The Tate Gallery By Tube; by David Booth of the agency Fine White Line, 1986. ‘The Tate Gallery By Tube’ poster was commissioned for Art on the Underground, a poster-commissioning initiative launched in 1986. | Forgotten London Underground posters - Telegraph

The Tate Gallery By Tube; by David Booth of the agency Fine White Line, More recent posters are still remembered fondly by London commuters. ‘The Tate Gallery By Tube’ poster was commissioned for Art on the Underground, a poster-commissioning initia

David Hockney - Mr and Mrs Clark and Percy 1970. I love the cat in this composition. Admired by Mari in Suffolk. Defines the 60's in Britain. Great fashion!

A Survey of Awkward Couples in Art History

Still Life with Guitar, 1920. Gris began to paint seriously in 1911 (when he gave up working as a satirical cartoonist), developing at this time a personal Cubist style.

Juan Gris Still Life with Guitar Cubism Plastic Sign Wall Sign by Juan Gris

John Everett Millais’ Ophelia (1851–1852). Painted in the Hogsmill river, Old Malden, near my home.

Amy Manson as Elizabeth Siddal, model for John Everett Millais’ Ophelia Desperate Romantics

Women Singing II, De Kooning, 1966. Willem de Kooning (April 24, 1904 – March 19, 1997) was a Dutch American abstract expressionist artist. De Kooning painted in a style that came to be referred as Abstract Expressionism or Action painting.

Willem De Kooning Women Singing II 1966 Medium Oil on paper laid on canvas 914 x 610 mm Tate Presented by the artist through the American Federation of Arts 1970

Salvador Dalí ‘Lobster Telephone’, 1936 © Salvador Dali, Gala-Salvador Dali…

This showcases surrealism artwork done by Salvador Dalí. This artwork is called the ‘Lobster Telephone’. During the surrealism period, there were no planning and it was art, fashion, and feelings that were unplanned and "beyond the real".

Max Ernst, The elephant Celebes, 1921 Surrealism Max Ernst often re-use images, he either added or removed pictures into his artworks in order to create new realities. This painting It combines the vivid, dreamlike atmosphere of Surrealism period.

Max Ernst ‘Celebes’, 1921 © ADAGP, Paris and DACS, London 2014 On display at Tate Modern Theme: Level Poetry and Dream Room: Surrealism and Beyond (Room

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