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Classic dog art falls into four main categories: sporting, breed, portrait, and anthropomorphization, meaning dogs doing things people normally do. Contemporary dog art includes cartoons and artwork created by dogs.
5000 Years of Dog Art History For more than 5000 years, artists have created an extraordinary array of captivating images of the dog - the animal that has enjoyed the closest and most intriguing relationship with man. This beautiful book is lavishly illustrated with works from all over the world, ranging from the earliest African rock paintings to the groundbreaking work of contemporary artists.
It explores the various roles the dog has played in both art and society, including its depiction as a symbol of fidelity and romantic love, as a prized possession, vaunting its owner's power and wealth - as a treasured and loyal pet, as a mythological being, mysteriously travelling between the lands of the living and the dead, as a religious image of purity, or dissolution; and as an indispensable working and hunting companion.
A vividly written text is accompanied by glorious images, featuring many different breeds, that capture the soulful, beguiling and dynamic character of man's best friend in its diverse incarnations, from protector to predator, dark force to deity.
Dog Art History George Stubbs (1724-1806), best known for his paintings of horses, was said to have revolutionized the face of dog art with his vast knowledge and understanding of anatomy.
Queen Victoria was a dog lover. Her mother commissioned Edwin Lanseer (1802-1873) to paint a portrait of Dash, Victoria's Cocker Spaniel, as a present for her seventeenth birthday. Throughout her lifetime, Queen Victoria commissioned many dog portraits. Although artwork featuring dogs goes back centuries before her time, her influence significantly increased the popularity of dog art, especially portraits of pet dogs. Prior to Queen Victoria's time, dogs in paintings had primarily been represented in sporting scenes.
The rise of pet portraits did not diminish the popularity of artwork featuring sporting dogs. John Emms (1843-1912) is one of the most famous painters of sporting dogs. His work commands some of the highest prices from collectors today. When dog owners began breeding show dogs, rather than working dogs, the breed portraits started to emerge. Reuben Binks (1880-1950) was famous for breed portraits and his illustrations documenting dog shows.
Dogs Playing Poker The most famous dog art is the series of paintings of dogs playing poker by C. M. Coolidge, painted in 1903. Coolidge was hired by Brown and Bigelow, an advertising firm, to paint 16 paintings of dogs in human poses. Nine of the paintings depict dogs playing poker. The paintings have found new popularity as calendars, prints and even rugs. In 2005, two paintings from the series "A Bold Bluff" and "Waterloo: Two" were auction at Doyle, fetching $590,400.00. The paintings were only expected to sell for about $30,000-$50,000.
Dog Art Sales Doyle has been holding its annual "Dogs In Art" auction every February since 1998. The auction coincides with the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show. The Bonhams 24th annual Dog Sale, held on February 14, 2006 set a new international record for dog art sales by bringing in almost $1.7 million. Doyle and Bonhams once held their dog art sales together but split up the events in 2003.
William Second Gallery The William Second Gallery, in New York City, specializes in 19th century dog paintings. They also carry modern dog art. William Second is the world's foremost expert on 19th century dog paintings and has written several books on the subject. The gallery's Web Site contains a wealth of information on dog art and artists.
Dogs In Cartoons Jerry the Troublesome Tyke, first shown in cinemas in 1925, has resurfaced and was shown at the 2005 London Film Festival. The ever popular Betty Boop was originally drawn as a dog. In 1931, she was transformed into a woman, and Pudgy, Betty's dog, was created. Pluto got his start in 1930, and Goofy made his first cameo appearance in Mickey's Revue in 1932. Snoopy of The Peanuts emerged in 1950. Scooby-Doo, a Great Dane, premiered in 1969.
Dogs As Artists While cats hold the claim to fame as artists, artwork created by dogs is becoming a popular fund raising tool for shelters and rescues. Paintings created by dogs and cats have been sold to raise funds for the Progressive Animal Welfare Society (PAWS). The Arizona Animal Fair features a Puppy Pawcasso booth, where dogs can paint. Proceeds from the booth go to Saving Animals From Euthanasia (SAFE), a non-profit organization. The Ottawa Humane Society's Annual Eukanuba Wiggle Waggle Walkathon features a similar event called Picasso Puppies.
Canine Art Today Contemporary artwork featuring dogs can be found in all price ranges. While fine art featuring sporting dogs and show breeds is still highly sought after, the gift market has exploded in popularity. Dogs are featured on coffee cups, t-shirts, posters, and calendars. Many loving dog owners still commission artists to paint portraits of their dogs. Even more people are turning to pet photographers and pet portrait studios for pictures of their dogs.
10 DOG OBSESSED ARTISTS This article proudly presented by WWW.BARKPOST.COM and Claire Wolfson
If you're dying to get your paws on some one of a kind puptastic dog art these artists will definitely get your tails waggin! Whether you're into street style doggies, mixed media pooches, or traditional painted puppies this list of artists is far from ordinary. Some of them even offer commissioned pieces such as Jo Chambers & Sally Muir. Everyone's mantle needs a portrait of their four legged bestie!
1. Madsteez Mark Paul Deren aka Madsteez aka Mr. Ween is a multi-faceted artist/designer based in California. Madsteez is known for his "vivid, large scale and multi layered paintings, where strange and familiar figures are integrated into abstract landscapes." He has two Wiener Dogs that are often used as his subjects & most of his art has some sort of reference to the wonderful world of Weenies!
2. Sally Muir I love UK based artist, Sally Muir's classic dog art style. Sally claims she got into painting dogs accidentally. She used to paint her children frequently and the dogs were always getting into the frame. Then the dogs took over and the people started commissioning more dogs than people! Sally states that she still paints people but it's mostly people with dogs together. The best combo.
3. 8 lb Pooch Goldie is the muse for 8LB POOCH, a fashion collage project created by designer & Goldie's human, Klee Van Schoonhoven. Goldie is an 8 lb super model Chihuahua living in Brooklyn, NY. Fashion is always better with a pooch!
4. Melissa Dettloff Melissa Dettloff is a designer, illustrator & printmaker based in Detroit. Dettloff's colorful hand screen-printed cards are wooftastic & frame worthy!
5. David Hockney David Hockney is an legendary English painter based in London. He was an important contributor to the Pop Art movement of the 1960s & is considered one of the most influential British artists of the 20th century. In 1993 Hockney created a series called Dog Days where he created 84 illustrations of his Dachshunds, Stanley and Boodgie. “I make no apologies for the apparent subject matter. These two dear little creatures are my friends. They are intelligent, loving, comical, and often bored. They watch me work, I notice the warm shapes they make together, their sadness and their delights. And, being Hollywood dogs, they somehow seem to know that a picture is being made,David Hockney.
6. William Wegman William Wegman is an American artist best known for creating series of creative work involving dogs, primarily his own Wiemaraners, Bobbin, Candy, Flo & Topper in various costumes & poses. Wegman has made a career around Weimaraner imagery including some high fashion campaigns with brands such as Acne & Trussardi where for the first time he worked with Greyhounds instead of Weimaraners. Dogs personalities shine through in front of the camera. You really fall in love with them taking their pictures. You learn so much about them.
7. Michel Keck Michel Keck, is a self-taught, abstract painter from the mid-west. Keck has a variety of styles but my favorite are her contemporary mixed media collage art pieces. Keck creates colorful portraits of various breeds of fuzz butts including the Chihuahua, Basset Hound, Great Dane, Corgi, Poodle & many more!
8. Rafael Mantesso It's impossible not to fall in love with Rafael Mantesso's collaborative art featuring his Bull Terrier, Jimmy. On Rafael's thirtieth birthday, his wife left him. Rafael & Jimmy were left alone in a completely empty white apartment. With only Jimmy for company, Rafael found inspiration in his blank walls and his best friend and started snapping photos of Jimmy around the home. Then on a whim Rafael grabbed a marker & started drawing scenes around Jimmy on the white space behind him. Jimmy brought inspiration & creativity back into Rafael's life & the result has been a phenomenal series of charming and cheeky images chronicling Rafael & Jimmy's relationship and adventures. Rafael recently published a book featuring the series with 100 new & classic images. This should be on all dog lover's must read list!
9. Hannah Parr Berlin based artist Hannah Parr's series of pups painted on wood are doggone fantastic. The textures & colors she creates are pawfect! Hannah states that she loves to paint animals & dogs in particular. She claims that she never tires of observing and celebrating their wonderfully evident personalities. How could you?! Dogs are creatures you will never ever get sick of!
10. Jo Chambers Jo Chambers is best known for her custom portraits of dogs (and cats!). She also creates beautiful embroidered pieces & custom canine themed floral patterns. In between her commissioned work she sells pup inspired stationary and prints via her Etsy shop. For a daily dose of Joэs colorful poochies follow her on Instagram. Her feed is guaranteed to brighten your day!
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From CANADA: Canadian Eskimo, St John's Water Dog, Newfoundland, Landseer, Nova Scotia Duck Tolling Retriever, Labrador Retriever.
From AUSTRALIA: Australian Terrier, Cattledog, Koolie, Bull Arab, Tenterfield Terrier, Silky Terrier, Dingo, Kelpie
From the MEDITERRANEAN COUNTRIES: Cretan Hound (Greece), Italian Greyhound (Greece/Turkey), Maltese (Malta), Serbian Hound, Sarplaninac (Albania/Macedonia), Neapolitan Mastiff (Italy), Tornjak (Bosnia), Lagotto Romagnolo (Italy), Cane Corso (Italy), Spinone Italiano, Dalmatian (Croatia), Pharoah Hound/Kalb Tal-Fenek (Malta).
From SWITZERLAND: Berger Blanc Shepherd, Appenzeller, Berner Niederlaufhunder (Small Bernese Hound), Schweizer Laufhund, Bernese Mountain Dog, Saint Bernard.
From BELGIUM: Tervuren, Schipperke, Groenendael, Bouvier des Flandres, Brussels Griffon, Malinois.
From ENGLAND: English Setter, Airedale, Bedlington Terrier, Russell Terrier, Whippet, French Bulldog, Cocker Spaniel, Beagle, Cavalier Spaniel, Bull Mastiff, English Bulldog, Yorkshire Terrier, Fox Hound, Bull Terrier, English Sheepdog.
From IRELAND: Glen of Imaal terrier, Irish terrier, Irish Setter, Irish Water Spaniel, Wolfhound, Kerry Blue, Wheaten Terrier, Red and White Setter.
From the USA: Alaskan Malamute, Carolina Dog, Coonhound, Toy Fox Terrier, Australian Shepherd, American Water Spaniel, Chesapeake Bay Retriever, Boston Terrier, Rat Terrier, Catahoula Leopard Dog, American Pit Bull Terrier, Blue Lacy.
DOG DRAWING ART Elle J. Wilson These dog art works are proudly presented & copyrighted by WWW.ALMOS TANANGE166.CO.UK and Elle J. Wilson
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DOG SCULPTURES This article is proudly presented & copyrighted by WWW.OSOBAKE.BY
SOVIET SPACE DOGS These drawings are proudly presented & copyrighted by WWW.THE GUARDIAN.COM and WWW.HEFNET.COM
On 3 November 1957, Laika became the first Earth-born creature to travel to space. Although she died a few hours after launch, subsequent canine travellers returned from their out-of-this-world missions alive. They became national heroes in the Soviet Union, with their images reproduced on everything from cigarette packets and sweet-tins and stamps to postcards. As the new book Soviet Space Dogs is launched, here's a look at canine space explorers in Soviet pop culture
DOG ART by RON KRAJEWSKI These drawings are proudly presented & copyrighted by WWW.RONKRA JEWSKI.COM and Ron Krajewski
5. Tillamook Cheddar: Canine artist utilizes a color transfer technique using her teeth and claws
6. Steven Townsend: Paintings of various breeds
7. Jim Killen: Watercolors of sporting dogs
8. John Silver: Giclee photographs of various breeds
9.Paul Doyle: Paintings of various breeds
10.Caesar Yanez: Bronze sculptures and paintings of various breeds
11. Ed Hofer: Paintings of a variety of breeds in acrylic and watercolor
12.Stephen Huneck: Woodcuts and giclees of labradors
13.Nathan Janes: Giclee prints on canvas of various breeds
14.Oscar Jetson: Oscar paints on canvas various dog breeds
15.Alice Taylor: Alice paints various breeds
16.Paul Doyle: Paul paints various breeds
17.Joseph Dea: Dog portrait artist
BECOMING DOG ARTIST This article is proudly presented & copyrighted by WWW.STUDY.COM
Information About Becoming a Dog Artist
Find out what career path can train you to become a dog artist, and discover related job options. Read about the education dog artists need and learn about the potential income and employment projections.
A dog artist is one who specializes in representations of canines, whether through drawing, painting, or computer-aided graphics. An artist who makes his or her career creating dog pictures may work in advertising, as a independent artist, or as an illustrator in a publishing house. The dog artist may prepare an illustration of a dog as part of a marketing campaign or may create a life-size oil painting of a favorite pet.
Artists specializing in creating pictures of dogs may choose to prepare for an art career by obtaining a degree in fine arts for a college or university. The prospective dog artist may also attend a trade school or art institute. Course duration can be a few weeks in length to four or more years to earn a postgraduate degree. Typical classes to prepare for a career in dog art include drawing, oil painting, and graphic illustration.
An artist who pursues a career as a specialist in canine representations must be able to faithfully represent live subjects. Experience in working with various media such as pen and ink, crayons, pastels, and oils helps to provide variety in the finished art.
Career and Economic Outlook
As the Internet becomes more widely used by businesses and individuals, artists of all types, including those who specialize in dog art, are likely to be in demand. The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS') predicted growth of 4% for fine arts and 3% for craft arts in the U.S. between 2012 and 2022. Because dog art is specialized, there are fewer positions available. A well-known independent artist can earn the median annual salary among fine artists, estimated as $44,850 by the BLS in May 2012.
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DOG vs CAT ART This article proudly presented by WWW.ARTNEWS.COM and Copyright 2016 ARTnews Ltd, N.Y. All rights reserved.
Cat Art vs. Dog Art: A Showdown at the Blanton Museum An upcoming exhibition celebrates our four-legged friends with works by Dieter Roth, Louise Bourgeois, William Wegman, Edward Hopper, Pablo Picasso and more. Edward Hopper and his wife, Jo, spent their summers in South Truro, Massachusetts, on the tip of Cape Cod. Their neighbor was novelist John Dos Passos, whose wife bred Siamese cats. According to Francesca Consagra, a senior curator at the University of Texas at Austin's Blanton Museum of Art, one cat in particular, called Perkins, caught Hopper's eye. Perkins, named after editor Maxwell Perkins became the subject of numerous sketches and studies by Hopper, which carefully depict the docile feline lounging around, stretching, and sleeping.
Hopper is one in a long line of artists dating back to the ancient Egyptians who have been influenced artistically by their four-legged friends. An exhibition opening this summer at the Blanton explores this 33-century-long fascination through more than 150 cat and dog-inspired paintings, sculptures, drawings, and etchings. Titled "In the Company of Cats and Dogs," the show will feature works by such artists as Pablo Picasso, Vasily Kandinsky, William Wegman, Dieter Roth, Francisco de Goya, and Louise Bourgeois.
Curated by Consagra and organized with the help of the university,s Anthrozoology department, the show will delve into the ever-changing dynamic between humans and their cats and dogs. Consagra will divide the works into nine sections, each highlighting one of the various roles animals have played throughout history. These roles include hunters and herders, human protectors, symbols of morality in literature and art, religious and mythological beings, and, of course, pet.
Images of cats and dogs have long represented unsavory traits. Cats have been associated with witchcraft and lasciviousness, while small lap dogs can symbolize laziness or promiscuity. The small dog in Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec's 1895 Poster for "L'Artisan moderne," for example, adds to the risqué tone of the scene. The work, which is an advertisement for designer André Marty's home furnishings, riffs on the idea of a doctor making a house call and features an artisan with his toolbox tending to the needs of a bed ridden woman. The dog's wagging tail and suggestive position on the woman's lap intimate that the nature of the craftsman's visit is more for pleasure than it is for business.
An ancient Egyptian panel from the sarcophagus of the scribe Menna will present viewers with one example of how people have ascribed sacred and mythical powers to animals. Etched in the panel is an image of Anubis, the jackal-headed god associated with mummification and passage into the afterlife. Depictions of Anubis often dressed the walls of burial sites, including the tomb of King Tut and the Temple of Ramses II.
The hunting portion of the show celebrates animals for their keen tracking abilities. In John Sargent Noble's idyllic 1881 canvas Otter Hunting ("On the Scent"), a team of hounds flocks to the scent of its assigned prey. Wet from the swim to their target, the dogs obediently dig to retrieve the otter for their hunting party.
Cats, or "biological mouse traps," as Consagra calls them, will also be represented in this section. In Takahashi Hiroaki's 1931 woodblock print Cat Prowling Around a Staked Tomato Plant, a wide-eyed cat stalks its prey. Ready to pounce, the black and white feline maneuvers through a tomato plant, protecting the crop from unwanted visitors.
Otto Dix's 1968 Cat in Moon Landscape features a cat executing a similar task. Nimbly, the cat weaves its body through the long stems of a garden's pink and purple flowers. Its drawn claws and wide, glowing eyes indicate that it's on the prowl.
The final room of the show will be devoted to depictions of cats and dogs as domesticated companions. Among these works will be David Bates's soulful 1983 painting The Whittler. Executed in his trademark cartoonish style, the canvas features a smiling craftsman carving a piece of wood, while his faithful dog sits by his side.
Sandy Skoglund presents an alternate interpretation of pet ownership in her trippy photograph Radioactive Cats. The work depicts an army of futuristic, DayGlo-green cats taking over the sterile, dreary home of an elderly couple. Crawling over the furniture and appliances, the creatures migrate towards the refrigerator, on an apparent mission for food.
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Dogs as always symbolize loyalty and affection. The infamous puppy dog eyes have been used almost by all of us at one time or the other. Now you can use dog tattoo designs instead! The tattoo designs vary from ferocious and very manly dogs to cute little Chihuahuas for the girls. More often than not dog tattoos are a way for dog lovers to show their love for their cute little pets. Dogs are the best friends for humans and well, most people do all sorts of crazy things for friends!
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Anubis was one of the most frequently represented gods in ancient Egyptian art.
In the early dynastic period, he was depicted in animal form, as a black wolf. Anubis's distinctive black color did not represent the coat of real wolves, but it had several symbolic meanings. First it represented "the discolouration of the corpse after its treatment with natron and the smearing of the wrappings with a resinous substance during mummification".
Being the color of the fertile silt of the River Nile, to Egyptians black also symbolized fertility and the possibility of rebirth in the afterlife. Later in the Middle Kingdom Anubis was often portrayed as a wolf-headed human. An extremely rare depiction of him in fully human form was found in the tomb of Ramesses II in Abydos. Anubis is often depicted wearing a ribbon and holding a nekhakha "flail" in the crook of his arm. Another of Anubis's attributes was the Imiut fetish.
In funerary contexts, Anubis is shown either attending to a deceased person's mummy or sitting atop a tomb protecting it. New Kingdom tomb-seals also depict Anubis sitting atop the nine bows that symbolize his domination over the enemies of Egypt. Aside from the Anubis statue discovered in King Tut's tomb, his representation can be found frequently in ancient Egyptian art.
In the Valley of the Kings, an image of Anubis in his role as "Jackal Ruler of the Bows" was often used to seal tombs. The nine bows represented all the enemies of Egypt, and it was believed that Anubis had defeated every one of them. Anubis masks and statuettes dating back to early to late Ptolemaic period (332-30 BC) exist in museums today.
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The information contained in or provided through DOGICA® site is intended for general consumer understanding and education only and is not intended to be and is not a substitute for professional advice. Use of this site and any information contained on or provided through this site is at your own risk and any information contained on or provided through this site is provided on an "as is" basis without any representations or warranties or pay.