عاشقانه هاي پاك- Pure Love discussion

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LOVE & ART > Love & Art

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message 1: by [deleted user] (last edited Oct 06, 2008 02:22AM) (new)

you can have comments about amatory art like statues,painting, etc...


message 2: by [deleted user] (new)

Love Park

This park designed by Vincent Kling and was built in Philadelphia in 1965.
Love sculpture in red, designed by Robert Indiana have made a beautiful view there.
It was first placed in the plaza in 1976 and removed to Philadelphia in 1978.
(Refrence:Wikipedia)



message 3: by [deleted user] (last edited Oct 06, 2008 02:22AM) (new)

Taj Mahal - The Symbol Of Eternal Love!


New Seven Wonders
As everyone know,Taj Mahal made to the list of New Seven Wonders earlier.

This marble marvel remains one of the most loved tourist spots in the world.
Some Interesting History On Taj
The Taj Mahal, located in Agra, India, was actually built as a tomb by Mogul ruler Shah Jehan for his wife, Arjuman Banu. She was born in April, 1593 in Agra, India..

Shah Jahan ascended the peacock throne of India in 1628, at the age of 36. By that time, he had been married to his second Persian wife for 16 years. Formally named Arjuman Banu Begum, she was more familiarly known as Mumtaz Mahal, or "beloved ornament of the palace". Not only was the Shah deeply in love with her, one of his many wives and concubines, so were the people, who knew her as generous, compassionate, and one of the most beautiful women in India.

Taj - From a distance Within three years, their love story had ended. Mumtaz Mahal died on June 17, 1631 while accompanying the Shah during a battle campaign in Burhanpur in the Deccan (now in Madhya Pradesh) giving birth to her fourteenth child, a daughter named Gauhara Begum. So grief stricken was the Shah, that he withdrew from the public eye for an year, and when he emerged at the end of that time, although still a youthful 40, his hair had turned white and he appeared as an old man.


Whether it is true that Arjuman asked on her deathbed for a symbol of their love, nobody seems to know. But the Shah went ahead and erected an immortal tribute in the form of the most magnificent tomb in the world. It would take 23 years to be completed.








message 4: by Maria (new)

Maria (maria_jabbri) | 1594 comments Mod
May you don't count "Mona Lisa" painting as a lovely art, but it is a "Sparkle & Symbol of whole LOVE"

"Mona Lisa"(*) (also known as La Gioconda)is a 16th century portrait painted in oil on a poplar panel by "Leonardo da Vinci" during the Italian Renaissance. The work is owned by the French government and hangs in the "Musée du Louvre" in Paris, France with the title Portrait of Lisa Gherardini, wife of Francesco del Giocondo.

The painting is a half-length portrait and depicts a woman whose expression is often described as enigmatic. The ambiguity of the sitter's expression, the monumentality of the half-figure composition, and the subtle modeling of forms and atmospheric illusionism were novel qualities that have contributed to the painting's continuing fascination. Few other works of art have been subject to as much scrutiny, study, mythologizing and parody.

(*)Mona Lisa is named for Lisa del Giocondo, a member of the Gherardini family of Florence and Tuscany and the wife of wealthy Florentine silk merchant Francesco del Giocondo. The painting was commissioned for their new home and to celebrate the birth of their second son, Andrea.)


message 5: by Maria (new)

Maria (maria_jabbri) | 1594 comments Mod
"David" is a masterpiece of Renaissance sculpture sculpted by "Michelangelo" from 1501 to 1504. It is the statue of the young Israelite king David alone that almost certainly is one of the most recognizable stone sculptures in the history of art. It is regarded as a symbol both of strength and youthful human beauty.

The 5.17 meter (17 ft)[1:] marble statue portrays the Biblical King David in the nude, at the moment that he decides to battle with Goliath. It came to symbolize the defense of civic liberties embodied in the Florentine Republic, an independent city state threatened on all sides by more powerful rival states and by the hegemony of the Medici themselves. This interpretation was also encouraged by the original setting of the sculpture outside the Palazzo della Signoria, the seat of civic government in Florence. The completed sculpture was unveiled on 8 September 1504.


message 6: by Maria (new)

Maria (maria_jabbri) | 1594 comments Mod
"Cupid Statues & Paintings"

In Roman mythology, Cupid (Latin cupido) is the god of erotic love and beauty. He is also known by another one of his Latin names, Amor (cognate with Kama).

In popular culture Cupid is frequently shown shooting his bow to inspire romantic love, often as an icon of Valentine's Day.

There is a painting called "Amor Vincet Omnia" by Caravaggio. Oil on canvas. Painted for marquess Vincenzo Giustiniani who veiled the work, revealing it only to selected viewers. Love, embodied by a wanton boy, triumphs over all human endeavors: war, science, music, government.
Location: Staatliche Museen, Berlin

Lineage:
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Throughout ancient mythological writing, there appear to be either two Cupids or two sides to the figure of Cupid. One is the son of Jupiter (Zeus) and Venus (Aphrodite). He is a lively youth who delights in pranks and spreading love. The other is a son of Nyx and Erebus, known for riotous debauchery.

Portrayal in art and literature:
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In painting and sculpture, Cupid is often portrayed as a nude (or sometimes diapered) winged boy or baby armed with a bow and a quiver of arrows.

The Hindu Kāma also has a very similar description. On gems and other surviving pieces, he is usually shown amusing himself with childhood play, sometimes driving a hoop, throwing darts, catching a butterfly, or flirting with a nymph. He is often depicted with his mother (in graphic arts, this is nearly always Venus), playing a horn. He is also shown wearing a helmet and carrying a buckler, perhaps in reference to Virgil's Omnia vincit amor or as political satire on wars for love or love as war.

Cupid figures prominently in ariel poetry, lyrics and, of course, elegiac love and metamorphic poetry. In epic poetry, he is less often invoked, but he does appear in Virgil's Aeneid changed into the shape of Ascanius inspiring Dido's love. In later literature, Cupid is frequently invoked as fickle, playful, and perverse. He is often depicted as carrying two sets of arrows: one set gold-headed, which inspire love; and the other lead-headed, which inspire hatred.

The best-known story involving Cupid is the tale of Cupid and Psyche.

In the Artemis Fowl book series, the character Holly Short's great-great grandfather is Cupid.




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