Here is the synopsis of our sample research paper on Walton Ford: Biography and Work. Have the paper e-mailed to you 24/7/365.
Essay / Research Paper Abstract
A 3 page paper which examines the life and work of current contemporary artist Walton Ford. Bibliography lists 3 sources.
3 pages (~225 words per page)
Buy This Term Paper »
Unformatted sample text from the term paper:
animals in a natural history style. Yet, when one looks closer, with an understanding of his work, one seems social and political commentary as his works make a statement about
the nature of humanity, emulate paintings from the past, and essentially offer up to the viewer a great deal more than was first noted by the viewer. The following paper
examines the life and work of Walton Ford. Walton Ford: Biography and Work Walton Ford was born in Larchmont, New York in 1960 (Art: 21, 2006). He graduated
from the Rhode Island School of Design and initially wanted to get into making films, but then "later adapted his talents as a storyteller to his unique style of large-scale
watercolor" (Art: 21, 2006). Another author, critic, notes that he "draws inspiration from the work of such nineteenth-century artists as the naturalist John James Audubon and the French caricaturist J.J.
Grandville, whose part-human, part-animal subjects satirize mans shortcomings" (Brooklyn Museum, 2006). Many of his works detail birds in various activities, always seemingly reminiscent of Audubon pictures, but clearly offering more
than first seems evident. One author, critic, in assessing one of his works, as it relates to an exhibit, notes that his
work Dying Words seems innocent enough with South Carolina parakeets gathered around, beautifully colored and detailed in the style of natural history works. But, as this critic notes, "History is
never innocent in the world of Walton Fords wildlife watercolors and prints" (DeCordova Museum and Sculpture Park, 2006). This author notes that his animals are often involved in "devilish" activities
and are often quite mean, often reflecting other famous paintings (DeCordova Museum and Sculpture Park, 2006). In this particular painting, viewable at the