Art works by matthew cusick and henri matisse

Comparing Art Works By Matthew Cusick and Henri Matisse As a modern-day collage artist, Matthew Cusick is acclaimed for his use of maps to achieve an intricately woven piece of art. This is fairly evident with his creation in 2009 of ‘ Charlie’s Angels’ which apparently comprises a mixed media of inlaid maps, book pages, and Folgers coffee which held all the parts on a 68 x 48 inches panel. The work conveys a ‘ detail image’ that takes pride in the humility of its solidifying form, as derived from a typical subject reconfigured to look more sophisticated with liberal aesthetics in terms of possessing sensational rigidity. Like it, Henri Matisse’s ‘ The Window’ in 1916 and ‘ The Rose Marble Table’ in 1917 which are both rendered through oil on canvas depict the property of enhancing the concept of passage and continuity by the projecting effect of additional dimension.
These works of Cusick and Matisse comparatively exhibit a quality of style with an emotionally classic touch that registers a sense of fashion and liberalism in the way the themes are expressed. The combined impressionist and cubist influences are responsible for Matisse’s choice of prismatic colors in both paintings whereas the culture of Cirque du Soleil may be claimed to have impacted the manner by which Cusick maximizes the utilization of ‘ space’ in which every region occurs inclined to drive away dullness. While both artists can be recognized to have an ample regard toward sensibility and concern of reforming a viewer’s perceptive sentiments, Matisse’s works are made special with the appropriateness of lighting and intensity of shades. M. Cusick’s ‘ Charlie’s Angels’, on the contrary, invests heavily on spatial order, essence of patterns, and qualifies a tendency of being postmodern by nature.