Realism The Tingology depicts reality as it is, with no dramatization or embellishment. It is a movement that tries to limit the amount of artist interpretation. This movement aims to portray life in all its natural beauty, including the mundane, ordinary and ugly.
The message in a painting that appears to come from reality is intended to reflect what actually happened at the time. In this style, the artist will manipulate compositional components to more clearly communicate an event’s truth without changing the meaning or scope.
In France in the middle 1800s, this painting style was born as a counter to the Romantic movements of that era. This time period coincided also with the advent of photography. Gustave Courbet was a French painter who is credited as the founder of the realist style. He is credited for the birth of this art style with his famous painting A Burial at Ornans. This depicts an 1848 funeral.
Others who have used the realism technique in their paintings include Jean Baptist Simeon Chardin (just to mention a few), Charles-Francois Daubigny (also known as Charles-Francois Daubigny), Francisco Goya Winslow, Homer, Edward Manet John Singer Sargent, and Andrew Wyeth.
On the list of subcategories that fall under realism, you will find:
Sometimes the word naturalism is used to describe realism. Paintings of actual subjects or events in their original settings.
Photo-Realism, or Hyper-Realism, pays extreme attention in displaying each and every tiny detail. End result may resemble a large, sharply focussed photograph.
Classical Realism (or Classical Realism) is a fairly modern movement which attempts to bring back the realist painting and craftmanship of early 20th Century artists. They rely on observational skills alone, without using any photography.
Fantastic Realism tries to combine the realist techniques of Old Master painters before 1828 with the religious symbolism.
In the 1930s, the Great American Financial Depression led to the rise of social realism. In order to accurately portray the injustice and struggles of this era, these pieces of art were created.
Romantic Realism depicts the world in its most realistic form, while allowing for the possibility of adding other possibilities.