Jim Dine Tool drawing, possesses the technical skill as well as the strong emotive responce to the object. which I feel helps gives insight into what the object is, how heavy is it, weighty, all theses come into question when drawing, if you feel something for your object then your insight with be greater

Jim Dine Untitled (Dry-Wall Hammer) 1973 graphite and charcoal "Drawings of Jim Dine" National Gallery of Art

Jim Dine  7, From Ten Winter Tools, 1973  A suite of ten lithographs  30 x 22 inches  Signed and dated in pencil.

WORK Jim Dine From Ten Winter Tools, 1973 A suite of ten lithographs 30 x 22 inches Signed and dated in pencil.

Jim Dine  5, From Ten Winter Tools, 1973  A suite of ten lithographs  30 x 22 inches  Signed and dated in pencil.

DRAWING Jim Dine From Ten Winter Tools, 1973 A suite of ten lithographs 30 x 22 inches Signed and dated in pencil.

Jim Dine - Untitled (Five Bladed Saw), 1973 - graphite, charcoal, crayon on paper - MoMA

Jim Dine (American, born Untitled (Five-bladed Saw) from Untitled Tool Series charcoal, and crayon on x 19 x cm)Credit Line:Gift of the Robert Lehman Foundation, Inc.MoMA 2013 Jim Dine / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York

This charcoal drawing is one of Jim Dine's many beautiful drawings of tools. Jim Dine draws familiar, ordinary objects and gives them a life of their own. He treats the spaces in an around the objects with as much importance as the objects themselves and juxtaposes precise form with chaotic, yet controlled application of tone

1010 Drawing: Jim Dine: Amazing Drawings I liked this drawing because at first I had no idea what it was but when I looked closer it almost looked three dimensional.


More ideas
Pinterest
Search