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  • noun

Words related to pointillism

a school of painters who used a technique of painting with tiny dots of pure colors that would blend in the viewer's eye

a genre of painting characterized by the application of paint in dots and small strokes

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References in periodicals archive ?
He plans to specialize on pointillism using his creativity.
Christie's has noted how the work betrays the immense optimism Shammout evidently felt at the promise of Oslo, blending elements of pointillism, impressionism, social realism and romanticism in the single canvas.
The second movement starts slowly, with some pointillism and silence, and the parts gradually come together.
Crosshatching and pointillism produce frames that resemble family photos: form mirrors content.
Working in Pitt ink pen on paper, Hope creates detailed pointillism portraits of unnamed models photographed by the late fashion photographer Helmut Newton.
Regardless of where the inspiration comes from, there is a distinct hint of pointillism ( where small dots are used to create an image) in his paintings.
We investigated dots in the form of Braille alphabets, Morse code, splatter painting by Jackson Pollock and pointillism by Seurat and Lichtenstein.
It's his signature -- the muralist's version of pointillism -- a technique of painting in which small, distinct dots of pure color are applied in patterns to form an image.
It is this quality that enables the perspective of the poem to shuttle back and forth between the local and the global, displacing the centered subject of the Archimedean Point with a unified array of perceptual detail--the pointillism, as I am urged to call it, that is the book's poetic voice.
Each includes projects illustrating their integration into practice, mindfulness perspectives, and activities for creating contemplative art, focusing on pointillism, mandalas, and photography.
Impressionism was never big in Belgium, but pointillism hit the spot with artists who identified its scientific approach with progress.
In the mid-'60s, Goldfarb took the method and ran, creating shimmering veils of pulsating pinks and yellows, a quasi-Minimalist pointillism.
It began with Webern's Six Pieces for Orchestra, a work often dismissed as an arid exercise in note-manipulation and orchestral pointillism.
Georges Seurat, the inventor of pointillism, was the great master of this technique, as seen in "Woman Strolling with a Muff" (c.