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Vincent Painting Van Gogh Starry Night for Sale - Toperfect

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Starry Night
The Starry Night is an oil on canvas by the Dutch post-impressionist painter Vincent van Gogh. Painted in June 1889, it depicts the view from the east-facing window of his asylum room at Saint-Rémy-de-Provence, just before sunrise, with the addition of an idealized village. It has been in the permanent collection of the Museum of Modern Art in New York City since 1941, acquired through the Lillie P. Bliss Bequest. It is regarded as among Van Gogh's finest works, and is one of the most recognized paintings in the history of Western culture.
Van Gogh depicted the view at different times of day and under various weather conditions, including sunrise, moonrise, sunshine-filled days, overcast days, windy days, and one day with rain. The hospital staff did not allow Van Gogh to paint in his bedroom, but he was able to make sketches in ink or charcoal on paper, and eventually he would base newer variations on previous versions. The pictorial element uniting all of these paintings is the diagonal line coming in from the right depicting the low rolling hills of the Alpilles mountains. In fifteen of the twenty-one versions, cypress trees are visible beyond the far wall enclosing the wheat field. Van Gogh telescoped the view in six of these paintings, most notably in F717 Wheat Field with Cypresses and The Starry Night, bringing the trees closer to the picture plane.
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La Nuit étoilée Vincent Van Gogh
La Nuit étoilée est une peinture à l'huile de l'artiste peintre post-impressionniste néerlandais Vincent van Gogh. Le tableau représente ce que Van Gogh pouvait voir de la chambre qu'il occupait dans l'asile du monastère Saint-Paul-de-Mausole à Saint-Rémy-de-Provence en mai 1889. Souvent présenté comme son grand œuvre, le tableau a été reproduit à de très nombreuses reprises. Il est conservé au Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) à New York depuis 1941. Le tableau a notamment inspiré le compositeur Henri Dutilleux qui a sous-titré Nuit étoilée sa symphonie Timbres, espace, mouvement.
La partie centrale du tableau représente le village de Saint-Rémy-de-Provence vu depuis la chambre de Van Gogh dans l'asile du monastère Saint-Paul-de-Mausole en direction du nord. Les Alpilles apparaissent au loin à droite de la toile. Les collines intermédiaires ne correspondent toutefois pas à la vue réelle depuis l'asile et semblent avoir été rapportées d'un autre point de vue, en direction du sud. Le cyprès, au premier plan dans la partie gauche de la toile, a été ajouté pour la composition. L'air dans ce tableau est représenté par les nuages qui suivent le chemin des étoiles.
Sternennacht van Gogh
Sternennacht ist eines der bekanntesten Ölgemälde des niederländischen Künstlers Vincent van Gogh. Er malte das 73,7 × 92,1 cm große Bild im Juni 1889 im französischen Saint-Rémy-de-Provence im Stil des Post-Impressionismus bzw. frühen Expressionismus mit Ölfarben auf Leinwand. Das Bild ist seit 1941 im Besitz des Museum of Modern Art in New York City und wird dort unter dem Titel The Starry Night gezeigt.
Da er sich zur Entstehungszeit des Bildes in der Nervenheilanstalt Saint-Paul-de-Mausole befand und das Gebäude nur in Begleitung verlassen durfte, ist das Bild wahrscheinlich aus der Erinnerung im Atelier und nicht in der Natur entstanden. Die teilweise als Vorarbeit betrachtete Zeichnung Sternennacht ist erst nach dem Gemälde in der Zeit zwischen dem 25. Juni und 2. Juli 1889 entstanden. Im Gegensatz zum Gemälde sind in der Zeichnung nur zehn Sterne dargestellt und aus den Bauernhäusern steigt Rauch in den Himmel auf.
凡高《星月夜》
《星夜》是荷兰后印象派画家文森特·梵高于1890年在法国圣雷米的一家精神病院里创作的一幅油画,是画家的代表作之一,74 cm × 93 cm,现藏纽约现代艺术博物馆。
在入住精神病院期间,梵高创作了大量的绘画作品,画风开始趋向于表现主义,作品充满忧郁精神和悲剧性幻觉,其中作品《星夜》正是其中代表之一,所描述的风景是精神病院所在地圣雷米。油画中的主色调蓝色代表不开心、阴沉的感觉。很粗的笔触代表忧愁。画中景象是一个望出窗外的景象。画中的树是柏树,但画得像黑色火舌一般,直上云端,令人有不安之感。天空的纹理像涡状星系,并伴随众多星点,而月亮则是以昏黄的月蚀形式出现。整幅画中,底部的村落是以平直、粗短的线条绘画,表现出一种宁静;但与上部粗犷弯曲的线条却产生强烈的对比,在这种高度夸张变形和强烈视觉对比中体现出了画家躁动不安的情感和迷幻的意象世界。
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Starry Night Price

Vincent van Gogh’s masterpiece was never originally sold, and instead donated to the New York Museum of Modern Art. Due to the amount that van Gogh’s other paintings have gone for, the estimated value of Starry Night is over $100 million. As one of his most famous paintings, that may even be a low estimate by today’s standards. The starry night price for oil reproductions on Starry-Night-Van-Gogh.org comes out to less than 0.000225% of the original, starting from $49 and in high quality, making it a very attractive option for collectors. Comparing the original starry night price to a reproduction is like night and day in terms of difference.

Starry Night Van Gogh

On June 1889, starry night van Gogh became a reality for the famed painter. The Dutch post-impressionist artist finished a vivid view from outside of his asylum room, in a style and colors that made van Gogh Starry Night one of the better paintings of his career. This work would serve as a muse for a lot of his other work afterwards, including the Café Terrace at Starry Night which was painting around the same time as starry night by van Gogh. When the oil painting was exhibited in 1889, it paired well with his other canvas named Irises. These were two of many oil paintings for sale that made the Société des Artistes Indépendants a must see annual exhibition. Not only was starry night by Vincent van Gogh on display, but so was Irises and other works that would become world renowned in history. Irises was a special inclusion by Theo van Gogh, a Dutch art dealer. His insistence on adding Irises to the exhibition showed how much he valued the similarities between that painting and van Gogh starry night painting. Theo van Gogh is also the younger brother of Vincent, so had an eye for picking out genre shattering paintings. His influence on his older brother helped to bring a lot of earlier creations to exhibitions. This of course led to nurturing not only Vincent van Gogh starry night, but also the careers of Edgar Degas and Claude Monet.
Outside of his brother, the influences for starry night that came from the asylum was from a mixture of emotions. Saint-Rémy-de-Provence is the location of the room in the picture, and it’s right before sunrise. Starry Night by van Gogh also included a small village, but with influences based more on what was in his head rather than the actual view. The Museum of Modern Art has been the home of starry night since the Lillie P. Bliss Bequest in 1941. As the founder of the museum, one of her wishes in order to keep it open was a secure financial basis to secure the 150 plus works of art she donated. This is how van Gogh starry night ended up in the museum along with some of his other prized works. But that acquisition doesn’t apply to all of the artworks paintings influenced by the oil canvas, which is why Starry Night Over the Rhone is located in Musée d'Orsay, Paris. This paintings and others have found their way into private collections and public museums.

Starry Night Van Gogh

Originally, it was van Gogh cutting off his own ear that led to being pushed to the edge. The painter checked himself into Saint-Paul-de-Mausole lunatic asylum on his own, without being forced. From there Vincent van Gogh starry night was born, less than a year after he committed himself. Irises was also done in the asylum, along with the blue self-portrait. Since the asylum was only half full, van Gogh was allowed massive room to go about his daily activities. That included a personalized painting studio where his genius could be put to the canvas.

Van Gogh Starry Night Over The Rhone

The main focus of Van Gogh starry night over the Rhone is Arles, in a nighttime view. The 1888 oil painting on canvas shows a spot near the Rhone River by one of van Gogh’s home. It was a short walking distance and a peaceful spot that led to him choosing it as the subject in his next painting. Also in the same year, Eugene Boch received a sketch of the painting. Van Gogh starry night over the rhones has some mild inspirations from starry night, both in look and general appeal.

Starry Night Van Gogh Location

The Museum of Modern Art has been the permanent home of the postimpressionism painting since the Lillie P. Bliss Bequest in 1941. It is one of the biggest shining achievements of the museum, even when comparing it to the original Bliss collection. But before this, it exchanged hands multiple times. The Starry night van Gogh location began when the painter sent it to his brother Theo. Less than a year later, his death left van Gogh’s legacy in the hands of Theo’s widow. From there the painting was sold multiple times before ending up in the hands of Paul Rosenberg, who would eventually give it up to the Museum of Modern Art.

Starry Night Van Gogh Original

The original painting is visited by thousands of people per year in New York. It is something that is on the itinerary for tourists, since Starry night van Gogh original is a style that’s hard to find, especially in such good condition. Unlike a lot of other high profile paintings from that era, Starry night van Gogh original was never the successful target of thieves. The painting is well guarded, and has set a security standard for other high priced paintings to live up to.

Starry Night Song

A tribute to Vincent van Gogh was written and sung by Don Mclean in 1971. It became known as the Starry night song, with McLean taking great interest in the history of the painter after reading a book. The song is titled Vincent, and shot to #1 in the UK while also doing respectable numbers in the US. The popularity of the Starry night song led to PBS airing a special concern called Don McLean: Starry, Starry Night in 2000. Vincent is also one of the most covered songs in history, both in music, television, visual image of contemporary art for sale, and movies.
Download Starry Night song by Don McLean here >>

Starry Night by Van Gogh

Starry Night Lyrics

The simple beginnings of the lyrics are what makes up its basic foundation. McLean said he was inspired after reading the biography of van Gogh, and in 1970 is when he gained the inspiration to write the starry night lyrics. The entire song was written on a paper bag and the visual motivation of a starry night print. Once finished, the starry night lyrics turned out to be more political than it was personal, which is why it became such an important song over time.
Vincent (Starry, Starry Night)
Don McLean

Starry, starry night
Paint your palette blue and grey,
Look out on a summer's day
With eyes that know the darkness in my soul
Shadows on the hills
Sketch the trees and the daffodils
Catch the breeze and the winter chills
In colors on the snowy linen land.

Now I understand what you tried to say to me
How you suffered for your sanity
How you tried to set them free
They would not listen, they did not know how
Perhaps they'll listen now

Starry, starry night
Flaming flowers that brightly blaze
Swirling clouds in violet haze
Reflect in Vincent's eyes of china blue
Colors changing hue, morning fields of amber grain
Weathered faces lined in pain,
Are soothed beneath the artist's loving hand

Now I understand what you tried to say to me
How you suffered for your sanity
How you tried to set them free
They would not listen, they did not know how
Perhaps they'll listen now

For they could not love you
But still your love was true
And when no hope was left in sight
On that starry, starry night
You took your life, as lovers often do
But I could have told you, Vincent
This world was never meant for one
As beautiful as you

Starry, starry night
Portraits hung in empty halls
Frameless head on nameless walls
With eyes that watch the world and can't forget
Like the strangers that you've met
The ragged men in the ragged clothes
The silver thorn of bloody rose
Lie crushed and broken on the virgin snow

Now I think I know what you tried to say to me
How you suffered for your sanity
How you tried to set them free
They would not listen, they're not listening still
Perhaps they never will...

Starry Night Meaning

Much has been made about the starry night meaning, since the creation of it took place while van Gogh was committed. There are also those that referenced his failed courtship of a lady whom he loved, and that it led to the mood of the painting. But the van Gogh starry night meaning is more straightforward, since it is just his own representation of the view outside of his room. That is why he added in his own touches with the small village, and why starry night is in a nocturne setting. It is the only one in the series of paintings from his room that uses that specific setting.
Van Gogh Starry Night

Starry Night Analysis

Surreal is the first word that comes to mind when people look at starry night. Not surreal like The Scream, but more in line with a more refined look among 19th century Impressionist art. When doing a van Gogh starry night analysis, pointing out the exaggerations in the composition is important. This was also something that van Gogh himself confessed too when gazing at the painting, and is a succinct an analysis of starry night by Vincent Van Gogh as there has ever been. The contoured forms in the painting provide more expression than the color, and the usual silhouettes have been abandoned. Usually in a night scene like this, silhouettes would be used instead of the lines that were in starry night. So it is safe to say that the painting is many things emotionally to van Gogh, including a personal challenge since he opted out of traditional strokes. While the night sky speaks to his current troubles, the small lighted village shows a glimmer of hope. This in itself helps with any starry night analysis, since van Gogh added the village to the painting even though it was absent from his real life room view, to a certain extent. Yet the one thing that really stands out is the church steeple, which towers above everything else. With the dominance of yellow in the painting it gives off an eerie look when played against the rest of the painting. In spite of the somewhat gloomy nature of the piece, the little bit of light in the villages and painting point to hope. Van Gogh’s painting shows optimism even in a fictional world where there is as much darkness as there is light. And with this in mind, an analysis of starry night by van Gogh would point to that light being the same fire that burned within van Gogh himself.

More Information about Starry Night


The asylum
In the aftermath of the 23 December 1888 breakdown that resulted in the self-mutilation of his left ear, Van Gogh voluntarily admitted himself to the Saint-Paul-de-Mausole lunatic asylum on 8 May 1889. Housed in a former monastery, Saint-Paul-de-Mausole catered to the wealthy and was less than half full when Van Gogh arrived, allowing him to occupy not only a second-story bedroom but also a ground-floor room for use as a painting studio.
During the year Van Gogh stayed at the asylum, the prolific output of paintings he had begun in Arles continued. During this period, he produced some of the best-known works of his career, including the Irises from May 1889, now in the J. Paul Getty Museum, and the blue self-portrait from September, 1889, in the Musée d'Orsay. The Starry Night Van Gogh was painted mid-June by around 18 June, the date he wrote his brother Theo to say he had a new study of a starry sky.

The painting
Although The Starry Night was painted during the day in Van Gogh's ground-floor studio, it would be inaccurate to state that the picture was painted from memory. The view has been identified as the one from his bedroom window, facing east, a view which Van Gogh painted variations of no fewer than twenty-one times, including The Van Gogh Starry Night. "Through the iron-barred window," he wrote to his brother, Theo, around 23 May 1889, "I can see an enclosed square of wheat . . . above which, in the morning, I watch the sun rise in all its glory."
Van Gogh depicted the view at different times of day and under various weather conditions, including sunrise, moonrise, sunshine-filled days, overcast days, windy days, and one day with rain. The hospital staff did not allow Van Gogh to paint in his bedroom, but he was able to make sketches in ink or charcoal on paper, and eventually he would base newer variations on previous versions. The pictorial element uniting all of these paintings is the diagonal line coming in from the right depicting the low rolling hills of the Alpilles mountains. In fifteen of the twenty-one versions, cypress trees are visible beyond the far wall enclosing the wheat field. Van Gogh telescoped the view in six of these paintings, most notably in F717 Wheat Field with Cypresses and The Starry Night by Van Gogh, bringing the trees closer to the picture plane.
One of the first paintings of the view was F611 Mountainous Landscape Behind Saint-Rémy, now in Copenhagen. Van Gogh made a number of sketches for the painting, of which F1547 The Enclosed Wheatfield After a Storm is typical. It is unclear whether the painting was made in his studio or outside. In his June 9 letter describing it, he mentions he had been working outside for a few days. Van Gogh described the second of the two landscapes he mentions he was working on in a letter to his sister Wil on 16 June 1889. This is F719 Green Field, now in Prague, and the first painting at the asylum he definitely painted outside en plein air. F1548 Wheat field, Saint-Rémy de Provence, now in New York, is a study for it. Two days later, Vincent wrote Theo that he had painted "a starry sky".
Starry Night by Vincent Van Gogh is the only nocturne in the series of views from his bedroom window. In early June, Vincent wrote to Theo, "This morning I saw the countryside from my window a long time before sunrise with nothing but the morning star, which looked very big" Researchers have determined that Venus was indeed visible at dawn in Provence in the spring of 1889 and at that time was near its brightest possible. So the brightest "star" in the painting, just to the viewer's right of the cypress tree, is actually Venus.
The moon is stylized, as astronomical records indicate that the moon was waning gibbous at the time Van Gogh painted the picture. Even if the phase of the moon had been a waning crescent at the time, Van Gogh's moon is not astronomically correct. (For other interpretations of the moon, see below.) The one pictorial element that was definitely not visible from Van Gogh's cell is the village, which is based on a sketch F1541v made from a hillside above the village of Saint-Rémy. Pickvance thought F1541v was done later and the steeple more Dutch than Provençal, a conflation of several Van Gogh had painted and drawn in his Nuenen period, and thus the first of his "reminisces of the North" he was to paint and draw early the following year. Hulsker thought a landscape on the reverse F1541r was also a study for the painting.
Starry Night by Vincent Van Gogh

Provenance
After having initially held it back, Van Gogh sent The Starry Night to Theo in Paris on 28 September 1889, along with nine or ten other paintings. Theo died less than six months after Vincent, in January 1891. Theo's widow, Jo, then became the caretaker of Van Gogh's legacy. She sold the painting to poet Julien Leclercq in Paris in 1900, who turned around and sold it to Émile Schuffenecker, Gauguin's old friend, in 1901. Jo then bought the painting back from Schuffenecker before selling it to the Oldenzeel Gallery in Rotterdam in 1906. From 1906 to 1938 it was owned by Georgette P. van Stolk, of Rotterdam, who sold it to Paul Rosenberg, of Paris and New York. It was through Rosenberg that the Museum of Modern Art acquired the painting in 1941.

Popular culture
Don McLean's "Vincent" (1971) was inspired by Vincent Van Gogh Starry Night and the life and death of Van Gogh.
The artwork on the back cover to Cyndi Lauper's first album "She's So Unusual" (1983) features a photograph by Annie Leibovitz of the soles of Cyndi Lauper's high-heeled shoes. The soles feature cut-out images from The Starry Night.
The painting hangs along with other paintings by Van Gogh in an imaginary gallery in Akira Kurosawa's Dreams (1990).
Elements of the painting appear in the movie poster for the Woody Allen film Midnight in Paris (2011).
In the ending of season 20, episode 20 of The Simpsons, Maggie is painting The Starry Night.
In "Vincent and the Doctor," the tenth episode of the fifth series of BBC's Doctor Who, the eleventh Doctor (actor Matt Smith) goes back to the time of Vincent van Gogh with Amy Pond (actor Karen Gillan) to get an alien (The Krafayis) out of a painting. We see Van Gogh Starry Night Painting when they are looking at the stars, Vincent says "I see the world differently," and the stars and the moon change into an image of the painting.
In the movie Home (2015), the painting ends up in the possession of the protagonist, Gratuity "Tip" Tucci, after the Boov invasion.
In the city of Keelung, Taiwan, an enormous plastic bottle mosaic of Starry Night Van Gogh painting was completed in December 2015. Entitled "The Starry Paradise", the mosaic is made up of over 4 million plastic bottles and covers 53 hectares of land.
The Starry Night was mentioned in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "The Most Toys".
" Van Gogh Starry Night" was used for an episode of "Little Einsteins" along with "Für Elise" by "Ludwig van Beethoven". It was titled 'the Christmas wish' and aired December 12, 2005.
In the 2009 animated film Coraline, the background of one of the scenes is inspired by the painting.

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