Most popular Man-made objects depicted in art (cityscapes, machines, etc) books
The most popular Man-made objects depicted in art (cityscapes, machines, etc) books currently available. Updated weekly.
But art is crucial to helping us understand our science legacy and science is well served by applying an artistic lens.
Part of the acclaimed series of anthologies which document major themes and ideas in contemporary art.
Valencian master Sorolla s Impressionist paintings depict the most beautiful gardens and architecture in Spain.
The follow-up to the hugely popular All the Buildings in New York, this is a charmingly illustrated journey through London, one building at a time.
Barry Freeman's twin loves of art and railways are reflected in his painstakingly detailed evocative paintings, perfectly capturing the grandeur of steam. This book brings together a collection of his paintings.
Bernhard Hartmann starts on the streets, showing us cafes, shops, and boxing clubs, but he also takes us behind the facades of the mansions, whose well-worn charms immediately captivate the viewer. Traces of bourgeois life, dignified and stylish, survive despite the adversity, masterfully captured in brilliant photographs.
Windows in Art is a unique new survey of an intriguing but overlooked subject in art across the centuries. Featuring 90 works by such eminent artists as Caravaggio, Dali, Hammershoi, Hockney, Hopper, Matisse, Titian and Vermeer, the lively and informative text illuminates the role of the window in painting as both object and metaphor.
Adam Hart-Davis explores the delightful work of William Heath Robinson, the prolific artist and humorist.
This book highlights architectural drawings from The Albertina Museum's superb collection and offers new insights into the genre.
Pictura is a stunning range of black-and-white artworks to collect and colour, for ages 9 to 90. This title features the stunning artwork of the renowned illustrator Shaun Tan.
Part of the Europalia Arts Festival, Turkey, Imagine Istanbul is a striking portrait of the city through the eyes of photographers and artists.
This collection of Douglas Vernimmen's photographs illustrates the city of Oxford at its best. Foreword is by Colin Dexter, famous for his Oxford-based Inspector Morse novels.
The first publication of Serge Fruehauf's architectural documentary.
Cities provide endless exciting scenes for the artist, from sun-baked cafes, rain-soaked streets, illuminated nightscapes and busy squares to quiet, atmospheric corners. This book explains how to paint these scenes using water-based painting materials and new techniques.
This provocative new book presents the collaborative paintings of Alex Israel and Bret Easton Ellis, among today s sharpest observers of the culture of pleasure, their art inseparable from the world in which it finds expression.
This sumptuously illustrated volume, edited by eminent war historian Joanna Bourke, offers a comprehensive visual, cultural and historical account of the ways in which armed conflict has been represented in art.
A new title from the author/illustrator of the hugely popular All the Buildings in New York, this is a charmingly illustrated journey to Paris, told one building at a time.
This generously illustrated examination of architectural photography from the 1930s to the present shows how the medium has helped shape familiar views of iconic buildings.
Exploring the resurgent interest in painting and the proliferation of new digital media in recent years, this generously illustrated book explores how painting has been influenced by new media.
Artist Sue Jane Taylor has worked for over 30 years recording the lives of workers in the North Sea oil industry, and the offshore renewable energy industry. The book showcases her work and is also illustrated by relevant objects from the collections in the National Museum of Scotland.
Interesting selection of unpublished paintings
This lavishly illustrated book presents the work of 60 international artists working at the cutting edge of art, technology and social change and makes us aware of science fiction becoming science fact.