FREE FORM GUITAR - FREE FORM
FREE FORM GUITAR - BEGINNER SONGS TO LEARN ON GUITAR.
Free Form Guitar
- free morpheme: a morpheme that can occur alone
Free Form is an album by American trumpeter Donald Byrd featuring performances by Byrd with Wayne Shorter, Herbie Hancock, Butch Warren, and Billy Higgins recorded in 1961 and released on the Blue Note label in 1962. accessed September 2, 2010
Not conforming to a regular or formal structure or shape
A video game with nonlinear gameplay (sandbox style) presents players with challenges that can be completed in a number of different sequences. Whereas a more linear game will confront a player with a fixed sequence of challenges, a less linear game will allow greater player freedom.
- a stringed instrument usually having six strings; played by strumming or plucking
- A stringed musical instrument with a fretted fingerboard, typically incurved sides, and six or twelve strings, played by plucking or strumming with the fingers or a plectrum
- (guitarist) a musician who plays the guitar
- The guitar is a plucked string instrument, usually played with fingers or a pick. The guitar consists of a body with a rigid neck to which the strings, generally six in number but sometimes more, are attached.
Braque, Georges (1882-1963) - 1913 Woman with a Guitar (National Museum of Modern Art, Centre Georges Pompidou, Paris, France)
Oil and charcoal on canvas; 130 x 73 cm.
Georges Braque was the son of a painting contractor who was also a Sunday painter. He had his first art lessons from his father. Braque then studied at the school of Fine Arts in Le Havre before going to Paris, where he studied with Bonnat and discovered African, Egyptian, and Greek sculpture at the Louvre. Braque was also influenced by the Impressionists and by his contemporaries, Matisse and Derain, whose Fauve movement he joined in about 1905. Even in this period, his works showed characteristics of his later styles, for he painted some works in monochrome, using angles as well as curves, with a flatter, more transparent pigment than that of his colleagues. By 1907, the architectural influence of Cezanne had asserted itself and Braque, with Picasso, founded the Cubist movement. He began to paint in muted colors and in the geometrical patterns, inverted perspective, and overlapping volumes associated with Cubism. Picasso and Braque worked closely together, until the outbreak of World War I, sometimes producing works so similar that the two artists themselves could not tell which one had painted. They also cooperated on both the analytical and synthetic stages of Cubism.
Braque was mobilized into the French Army in 1914, and a head wound he received in 1915 made him temporarily blind so that he could not paint again until 1917. He began to develop a new and more personal style, using a brighter palette and freer manner that is less angular and more luminous. By 1931 he had found a marvelous balance between intelligence and sensitivity, technique and inspiration. Braque painted a world that combines harmonious shadings of color, sinuous line, and more rounded form, with the multiple points of view and inverted space of Cubism. The most ordinary dull colors became resonant on his canvases: white is translucent; black, full of light. The resulting landscapes, figure paintings, and still lives, display lucidity, intellectuality, and restrained emotion. These qualities prompted the French government to proclaim him the "most French of all French artists of his generation."
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blue felt, deep navy for outlining.
Early days - this is the outline and now I will fill in all the spaces...
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