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6 Reasons Why People Love Non Abstract Art

What exactly is the opposite of abstract art? Non-abstract art can go by several different names, including subjectivity, realistic art, abstract painting, or even minimalism. The beauty of non-abstraction is that you can use it in any situation. Here are just a few uses for non-abstraction.

Compounding your subject with objects in abstract allows you to create context and meaning. An obvious example is this: If you are reading a story about parent and child, what do you notice about each? One might say that the adulterer exhibits signs of insecurity while the child displays confidence. However, you would be wrong if you said that the adulterer lacks confidence while the child displays insecurity. This is because the adulterer lacks an abstract version of the confidence exhibited by the child, which is a synonym for abstractness.

It doesn't end there. Because abstract means “not physical,” you can use it in physical situations, as well. One of my favorite metaphors (and an example of a non-abstraction) is a painting of a flower. If you look at a painting of a flower, you will see an abundance of detail, colors, shapes, textures, etc… that can easily overwhelm you (while the flower may also be overwhelming to you, since you have no idea what the flower actually looks like).

An example of an abstract noun that has a physical counterpart is a concrete idea. For example, the United States flag contains a definite outline, whereas the logo of the company may not. Another good example is the sound an airplane makes. An airplane sounds an antonyms to the word “flight.”

In our example above, a flight is a very concrete form. However, there are millions of different kinds of flights, so an airplane could be the abstract form of a very complex idea. We are using the word abstract art here to describe an idea or concept, instead of specific details. Again, if you look at a piece of abstract art, you'll see that the nature of the subject matter is determined by the “meaning” behind the image, rather than by any outward features. Because of this, when you hear an abstract piece of music, you may think it's just an meaningless mess of noise, but deep down you'll know it's a message of hope.

While the world looks nonabstraction, the truth is that many artists don't pay enough attention to the non-abstraction. Look at most popular music and TV commercials, both music and TV shows. What is the overall tone of the message they're trying to convey? Do the images and messages in the commercials match their “meaning?” Or do they just use a bunch of fancy words to make a statement, without conveying any real meaning.

In other words, when an artist tries to create a meaningful message through the use of nonrepresentational imagery, the result can be totally meaningless. A better way to approach the subject would be to approach it from a more basic, fauvistic, nonabstractional perspective. When you look at nature, you'll notice that everything has perfect forms and perfect colors. The same thing goes for art and music – everything has its own rhythm and tempo, regardless of whether it's in representational or nonrepresentational format.

So another word for non-abstraction is “fauvism.” It's a perfect synonym for abstract art. It's a way to create beauty from nothingness, since all things come with a beat and purpose. And just as fauvism is an opposite of abstract art, so is abstract art an opposite of reality.

Fauvism may sound like another word synonyms for abstract art. But it's a more appropriate term because it's a more complex form of nonrepresentational artwork. Basically, it consists of pictures that have no recognizable shape, no obvious qualities (such as color, form, line, etc.) and most importantly, it presents an idea. An idea expressed in form that doesn't need to be expressed in words. It is not dependent on words, since it doesn't rely on them to survive.

And yet, it is dependent on them. The very nature of non abstract art says that it presents an idea. It requires the viewer to interpret it, to differentiate between what the artist saw in his mind and what he is depicting on the canvas. And while that might seem simple, it's actually not, since it is in fact a very complicated process. And if you don't believe that, all you need to do is take a look at classical works of art, which don't rely on words but on visual elements to tell their story.

And the very nature of non abstract art says that it can take a long time to learn how to appreciate it properly. In other words, it is not for the easily impatient. Because abstract paintings can last a very long time, it is important that you consider this aspect when buying a painting for your collection. Don't just buy it because you like it – see if it can meet your requirements before you go on a purchasing spree.

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