Claude glass

The Claude Glass, a sort of lens without the camera, was a convex pocket mirror used by artists in the 18th century to push more scenery into a single focal point, great for picturesque views.

The Claude Glass, a sort of lens without the camera, was a convex pocket mirror used by artists in the century to push more scenery into a single focal point, great for picturesque views.

Claude Lorrain Paintings | Not a Hipstamtic image, this is a Claude Lorrain painting.

Hand painted reproduction of painting. This masterpiece was painted originally by Gellee Claude (Le Lorrain) - Morning in the Harbour - Commission your beautiful hand painted reproduction of .

So earlier today I saw this post from PetaPixel. I am a long time reader of PetaPixel and both myself and Kiteman have been featured on there (no doub...

Make Your Own Claude Glass or Black Mirror

Make your own Claude glass/artists black mirror - from Instructables and gmjhowe graphic design

Tinturn Abbey as seen through a Claude glass, "a small, tinted, convex mirror that was popular in the 18th century. Toted in artists' cases and tourists' pockets, the portable mirror offered a transformed view of the scenery. It was a picturesque filter for any landscape, reflecting a vista with pleasant distortion and a subtle color palette." Name of a poem by Michael Ondaatje.

Browse a collection of artwork inspired by garden-related themes.

Claude glass for finding composition  http://thesocietypages.org/cyborgology/files/2013/01/claude_glass_3_by_rein08-d32589y3.jpg

claude glass for landscape architecture Claude Glass 3

Claude glass:  late 18th century mirror carried by tourists.  "The device was typically pocket-size, with convex, gray-colored glass. When viewers looked into it, the convex shape pushed more scenery into a single focal point and the color of the glass changed the tones to be more pleasing to the eye by the standards of the contemporary picturesque paintings, which had a limited color palette. The constructed image was thought to be even more beautiful than reality."

Claude glass: late 18th century mirror carried by tourists. "The device was typically pocket-size, with convex, gray-colored glass. When viewers looked into it, the convex shape pushed more scenery into a single focal point and the color of the glass changed the tones to be more pleasing to the eye by the standards of the contemporary picturesque paintings, which had a limited color palette. The constructed image was thought to be even more beautiful than reality."

George Raab. Makes a living as a printmaker through exhibitions and art fairs across North America. Photos probably run through PS mezzotint filter and then photo etched. Generous plate tone and subtle watercolour tinting often creates the feeling of looking into a Claude Glass.

George Raab. Makes a living as a printmaker through exhibitions and art fairs across North America. Photos probably run through PS mezzotint filter and then photo etched. Generous plate tone and subtle watercolour tinting often creates the feeling of looking into a Claude Glass.

Claude Glass

The Exquisite: Claude Glass

Make Your Own Claude Glass or Black Mirror

Make Your Own Claude Glass or Black Mirror

Claude glass

Claude glass

A slightly convex, blackened mirror, known as Claude glass.

Andrew Douglas Underwood, "The Claude Glass," © 2010

Andrew Douglas Underwood, "The Claude Glass," © 2010

Claude glasses have the effect of abstracting the subject reflected in them from its surroundings, reducing and simplifying the colour and tonal range of scenes and scenery to give them a painterly quality.

The 18th-Century Phenomenon of Putting a Filter on a Sunset for Likes

The Phenomenon of Putting a Filter on a Sunset, via Atlas Obscura. A Claude glass from around

Make your own Claude Glass or Black Mirror

Make Your Own Claude Glass or Black Mirror

Claude Glass, Black Mirror, Make Your Own, Mirrors, Art Lessons, Glasses

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