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From classical Greek times the nude has been the ideal form, as seen in the sculpture and vase paintings of ancient Greece. But the study of the naked human form was also an essential part of artistic training, to enable convincing depictions of clothed figures, at rest and in action. Stories from mythology, such as the Judgement of Paris, often contain nude figures, referring to Greek ideals. However they also allowed sensual images to be openly appreciated, though some were intended for private enjoyment.
When sufficiently idealised, nude statues and paintings were surprisingly acceptable to an otherwise prudish Victorian public. New stories, newly added artworks and shop offers delivered straight to your inbox every week. Created with Sketch. About Discover Learn Support us. Main menu Close. in Register.
address. Remember me uncheck on a public computer. First name. up to the Art UK newsletter. An Afternoon Michael Murfin b. Untitled John Smisson b. Bum notes: the cheeky side of Renaissance art Patricia Rubin. The shock of the nude: celebrating the 'fleshiness' of William Etty Sarah Turner. Strike a pose: a brief history of posture in art Avesta-Saule Zardasht.
Sitting for Lucian Freud Sue Tilley. Lucian Freud: a short introduction Rebecca Nicholl. The naked muse: to see or be seen? Kelley Swain. Breathing life into clay: Rodin and modern sculpture Julia Carver. A surprise behind the canvas Hazel Buchan Cameron.
Why are artists infatuated with red hair? Rachael Gibson. Fighting for representation: suffragettes and art vandalism Victoria Ibbett. Bohemians revisited: deconstructing the myth of the muse Alicia Foster. Link copied to clipboard! Subscribe to our newsletter New stories, newly added artworks and shop offers delivered straight to your inbox every week. Subscribe No thanks.United kingdom nudes
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