Explore nature prints for sale online today. Nature inspires many types of artists, showcased in our collection that ranges from impressionistic(https://www.riseart.com/art/prints/impressionistic/nature], minimalist and abstract limited edition nature prints.…
If you’re looking for where to buy nature prints, a popular nature artist is Robert Pereira Hind who creates grand, gleaming prints such as the majestic Arboretum Summer. This woodland print has an ethereal, celestial quality about it, inspired by Byzantine religious and botanical iconography.
A more abstract portrayal of nature can be found in various nature prints by Victoria Horkan, whose work would be the envy of any visitor to your home. Divine Intervention of Chrysalis 2 is one of a series of abstract expressionist nature prints for sale. Victoria’s work is a smorgasbord of colour, movement and textures; a vibrant concoction to revitalise any space. There is also the option to buy this nature print with a frame.
You may also be interested in Nadia Attura. Cactus Beach is a limited-edition botanical print inspired by Nadia’s photojournalist background. Several images have been captured from varying perspectives and then combined with soft, pastel tints to create a unique, poetic portrayal of place and time in nature.
Nature has been a focal point for countless artists since the beginning of art history and therefore the backbone for many artistic movements. The Romantic era (circa the 1700s) was a period of art history which challenged rational, established ideals of art, often explored through man’s changing relationship with nature. Romantic art was driven by emotion, imagination and extreme mental states.
Equally transcendent of classical attitudes towards art and nature was impressionism. Impressionism was an art movement which arose during the mid-1800s. Rather than focusing on finite detail, impressionists dove into the changing conditions of nature, light and movement in the world around us.
In more modern art, natural forms were and still are used to explore more emotive, sometimes dark, subject matters. The ‘Mother of Modernism’, Georgia O’Keeffe, for example, created simplified yet enlarged flowers and landscapes rich in colour. The openly suggestive nature of her floral shapes, such as in Black Iris (1926), are seen as morphological displays of female sexuality.