Turner’s Palette Joseph Mallord William Turner was an English Romantic landscape painter, watercolourist and printmaker. Cobalt blue Emerald green Viridian Orange vermilion Barium chromate (yellow) Chrome yellow Chrome orange Iodine scarlet Burnt umber Carbon black Turner’s yellow Many red lake colors White [titanium? flake?] This doesn’t feel like his complete palette. And his palette did change over time.
Norman Rockwell’s Palette Norman Percevel Rockwell was a 20th-century American painter and illustrator. Alizarin crimson Cadmium red (deep) Cadmium scarlet Cadmium red (extra pale) Burnt sienna Raw Umber Raw Sienna Ferrous yellow Lemon yellow (WN) Zinc white Viridian Cobalt blue Ultramarine blue He has these colors listed as sometimes Magnesium blue Cadmium yellow (medium) Cadmium orange Light red Mars Violet From Rockwell on Rockwell: How I Make a Picture by Norman Rockwell (Hardcover – Nov. 1979)
Eugène Delacroix’s Palette Eugène Delacroix was a French Romantic artist regarded from the outset of his career as the leader of the French Romantic school. Eugène Delacroix’s Palette: lead white charcoal black lamp black raw umber yellow ochre red ochre madder lake lead-tin yellow vermilion lapis lazuli green earth indigo smalt cobalt (probably blue) Egyptian brown (also known as Egyptian Mummy) cadmium (yellow) Indian yellow light chrome yellow zinc yellow red lake vermilion
Van Dyck’s Palette Sir Anthony van Dyck was a Flemish Baroque artist who became the leading court painter in England. Van Dyck’s Palette: Lead white Charcoal black Lamp black Raw umber Yellow ochre Red ochre Madder lake (sub. Alizarin Crimson) Lead-tin yellow (sub. Cadmium Yellow) Vermilion Lapis lazuli Green earth Indigo Cassel Earth Smalt (sub. Cobalt blue)
Dagnan-Bouveret’s Palette Palette: Cremnitz white Cobalt violet Cobalt blue Ultramarine Emerald green Cadmium colors Mars yellow Venetian red 3 different shades of rose madder: light, medium and deep Burnt sienna Mars violet Ivory black Dagnan-Bouveret was one of the leading French artists of the academic school. He was born in Paris, the son of a tailor, and was raised by his grandfather after his father emigrated to Brazil. Later he added his grandfather’s name, Bouveret, to his own. From 1869, he studied at the Ecole des Beaux-Arts under Alexandre Cabanel and Jean-Léon Gérôme. In 1873, he opened his own studio with a fellow student Gustave-Claude-Etienne Courtois. From 1875, he exhibited at the Salon, where in 1880 he won the first-class medal for the painting An Accident, and…
Léon Bonnat’s Palette Prussian blue Cremnitz white Naples yellow Yellow ochre Light red Vermilion Alizarin crimson Burnt sienna Ivory black Bitumen (Bonnat only used this color for glazing) Bonnat’s medium: 1 part Courtai siccative and 1 part turpentine. Bonnat used this medium in the shadows only. Support: White oil ground
Aimé Morot’s Palette Aimé Morot (1850–1913) was a French painter. Morot was born in Nancy, where he studied under a drawing master named Thierry. He later attended the atelier of Alexandre Cabanel in the Ecole des Beaux-Arts in Paris, but left after only two weeks to continue his studies independently. During this period he spent much of his time studying animals in the Jardin des plantes, and was later to become famous for his paintings of horses, lions and bulls. Despite his lack of attendance at the École, he won the Prix de Rome in 1873. The subject given that year was the Babylonian Captivity. The prize-winning painting is currently in the collection of the École des beaux-arts in Paris, and can be viewed on request. Morot married the daughter of Jean-Léon Gérôme….
Vincent van Gogh’s Palette Yellow ocher Chrome yellow Cadmium yellow Chrome orange Vermilion Prussian blue Ultramarine Lead white Zzinc white Emerald green Red lake Red ocher Raw sienna Black
Paul Gauguin’s Palette Paul Gauguin was a leading Post-Impressionist artist, painter, sculptor, printmaker, ceramist and writer. Prussian blue Cobalt blue Emerald green Viridian Cadmium yellow Chrome yellow Red ochre Cobalt violet Lead white Zinc white
Clothed male, naked female in Art Clothed male, naked (or nude) female (on the internet sometimes abbreviated to CMNF) is a genre of erotica featuring one or more nude women and one or more clothed men. Such a scenario is described as a sexual fantasy by some men and some women. A common (but not essential) feature of such fantasy scenarios is that the woman’s one-sided nudity portrays the woman’s sense of vulnerability and humiliation in relation to the clothed man. One-sided female nudity can occur in actuality when a woman disrobes for the sexual pleasure of a man or other men, such as in a BDSM, sexual roleplay or other sexual activity, as an indication of sexual submission. Some…