Artist Max Kutz’s Mood Swing Collection consists of two original acrylic on canvas works; Midnight and Sunrise. These are the original works, not reproductions, are hand signed by Max Kutz, stamped by Maximum Art Studios, and include a certificate of authenticity.
Mood Swing - Midnight is dark and introspective, drawing on the feelings and moods present in the darkest hours of night. Are we looking into a body of water, into the sky, or does it represent something more interior to the viewer?
Let your mind wander through Mood Swing - Midnight and see what is finds. In contrast, but still complementing Midnight is Mood Swing - Sunrise. As the day breaks, the dark and muted tones give way to the bright colors of day.
Sunrise incorporates both dark and bright tones to perfectly capture the feeling an mood of early morning.
Mood Swing Collection
by Guest Writer Welondon Epyxa
At first art seems to be limited to music, painting or literature.
But if we see sports as a human activity that creates emotion and beauty, models the human body and personality, we could understand why it is also considered art.
Sports can express all the human feelings and emotions as does the artworks.
Like art, sports bears ethical values either is about the effort harshness, the personality harmony, the sense of justice involved by the rules, or people relationship.
In the history of universal culture there are many significant moments when sports and arts interfere:
One of the 24 Iliad song is dedicated entirely to an athletic competition.
And to convince yourself, look to the performance of any world champion, no matter the sport! The Croatian sports passionate can read awesome sports news in Epyxa and learn more about their favorite players.
More than that, sports means the joy of living and a way to reach your physical and mental limits and this is really an art.
During the depression, many art galleries were forced to close, and artists had to finance exhibitions out of their own pocket. Following established models of artists collectives in Mexico and the Soviet Union, artists' co-ops were formed to collectively share costs, make exhibition decision, and handle the function of running of the gallery. With the division of labor, artist members had to share responsibility, decision-making, expenses and operation of running the gallery.
A hybrid form exists today, run by artists but surviving on a combination of fees and grants and artists membership fees. Co-op galleries are either nonprofit or for profit, allow artists to interact socially as well as artistically. Collaborations, contacts, networking and friends are produced from affiliation, and is often seen as a temporary forum or a stepping stone to other opportunities. Co-op galleries are most beneficial in smaller communities, where otherwise no opportunity to exhibit work would exist. With the surge of online sales in art, this too is changing.
Becoming a member of an online gallery for a small membership fee is much less expense for the artist, and much smaller work load. The exposure is tremendous by comparison, with visitors coming from around the world. It also offer opportunities for artists who otherwise would never be exposed to the world market to show and sell work. This type of co-operative arrangement should be considered part of an artists over all marketing plan.