Discover a vast range of still life flower art for sale online today. Our ever-evolving collection of flower paintings showcases art from some of the most exciting artists working today. With everything from the abstract bursts of colour on a horizontal canvas, to the highly detailed finish of a still life scene bathed in light, our online gallery makes it easy for you to discover, own and collect flower art today. Find the perfect painting today, and why not start by exploring our collection of realistic, impressionistic and abstract flower art.
Or discover the serene paintings of Andrew McNeile Jones showcase his cinematic eye and intricate attention to shape, tone and detail. Anomones From Cornwall demonstrates the still and graceful quality of each of McNeile Jones’s paintings, where beauty lies in every inch of the canvas; from the way the light falls on the table, to the elegant composition of each flower.
Jinsheng You takes a more whimsical approach to his still life’s, whilst holding the same consideration of perspective as McNeile Jones. Vibrant with deep purples and swirling blues, You’s paintings capture the spirit of flowers through animated brushwork and exciting angles. In Prosperous Flowers, the lively yellows of the flowers seep out of their contained form, and make for an interesting portrayal of light and perspective.
Jonathan Alibone works in muted colours to create paintings that resemble old photographs and wistful memories. The blurred focus of the single rose in A Pink Rose (no.1) invites a more in-depth look at this intriguing painting, in which the perspective is both detailed and distorted. The painting resembles a fleeting moment of a subject that remains silent and peaceful.
A still life depicts an arrangement of everyday inanimate objects, usually in an interior or domestic setting. Flowers are a commonplace subject in still life artworks, as are food, books, coins and other household items. Some of the earliest examples of still life paintings are of flowers in a vase. Artists such as Bruegel and Bossechaert popularised flower paintings throughout the late Renaissance, as it was an opportunity to use vibrant contrasting colours in the context of a still life painting. Dutch painters elevated the status of still life paintings, and flowers forming the subject of paintings became more and more prevalent throughout the seventeenth century.
The still-life genre continued in paintings and drawings, and with the art movements of the nineteenth and twentieth century, flowers in still life’s were as popular as ever. Van Gogh’s series of sunflower paintings are recognised as some of the most well-known still life’s of recent times. From Van Gogh to Mondrian, flowers in domestic spaces were a subject of great intrigue for modern artists. Today, flowers are still a dominant subject in painting, and their presence in domestic settings has become one of the most popular features of still life’s.