21 October, 2011

White Art

Posted by Socrates in art, Socrates, Western culture, White art/architecture, White-culture-as-superior at 10:20 pm | Permanent Link

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Pompeo Batoni (1708-1787). His work is not as well-known as Caravaggio’s or Correggio’s, but he was a good artist who paid attention to detail.

[Article].

[Gallery].


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  7. 18 Responses to “White Art”

    1. Mark Says:

      RE: Jew Art

      Wow! This picture of “White Art” by Pompeo Batoni depicts two men with effeminate faces holding hands in a most delicate and loving manner. What’s next same sex marrige?

      Did gay Jews recently overthrow VNN or is Alex finally coming out of the closet?

    2. CW-2 Says:

      There is nothing ‘faggy’ about the picture! I suspect the red and white sash the older man is wearing indicates he is an Austrian nobleman saying farewell to his son who is about to set out on his travels, probably to Italy.

    3. Luke Says:

      Ditto Mark’s comment. Not the most masculine, virile and inspiring painting of White men, for certain.

      I think a more appropriate painting would be a of a Viking warrior holding up the head of an enemy he had just decapitated with his sword.

      A head which would hopefully have a very large, very hooked nose on it.

    4. bjt Says:

      The question is, how did these artist do somthing like this?
      I know they were White Humans, I realize they can think.
      But you got to understand they had so little and did so much.
      And we White Humans to day have so much and we do so
      verry little with it. Pompeo Batoni, I like it.
      Well martha let’s head to walmart we got to beat the niggers to
      the cold bud.

    5. ovidio Says:

      italians were, are, and will always be the best.

    6. Nom de Guerre Says:

      To paint something like this today would be impossible, first place the whole world from a-z is full of jew advertizement and jingles. When I was in Europe decades ago it was still possible to feel that world, America cannot reproduce Europe

    7. Nom de Guerre Says:

      What they had was a soul.

    8. Tim McGreen Says:

      Signor Batoni was a cat very much of his time. And in those days art patrons wanted light and delicate paintings of gods frolicking in idyllic landscapes or portraits of periwigged aristocrats wearing lacy jabots and brightly-colored frock-coats. The art-loving public back then was not the least bit interested in paintings of cubes and rectangles, or clocks dripping on tree branches or silkscreen repetitions of Elvis and Marilyn. You have to appreciate the era these paintings came from, the zeitgeist, if you will.

    9. CW-2 Says:

      Ovidio says, “Italians were, are and will always be the best”.
      Well, most of us will agree that Italians are gifted with genes able to produce great painters, sculptors and architects. But from what I can see of Italy today that won’t last much longer. Northern Italy is overrun with niggers, even small cities like Ravenna and Sienna are getting swamped by the mud tide.

    10. Nom de Guerre Says:

      It would be hard to imagine viewing portraits of Dubbya and /Rove(turd blossom) in 3 piece suits that they were fudge packers, butt buddies.

      Well we’ve got something to celebrate today, out of the clear blue sky, blue gums announces the war with/in/on Iraq is over, so lets all head on down to Wally world for a suitcase of Bud! Haven’t seen one yahoo waving ole gory today.

    11. Tim McGreen Says:

      Mark, you’re an ass-scratchin’ nose-pickin’ fried pork rinds-eatin’ PHILISTINE. Be gone with you, churl.

    12. bjt Says:

      Imagine a world with out political correctness.
      Just White Humans and no jews.

    13. Ray F. Bateson Says:

      Imagine a world not of this world.

    14. Emily Says:

      It takes a certain genius to replicate life this way, i.e., a respect for what the artist understands and sees. Try duplicating what you find & see by drawing, then w/ paint brushes. These people were creative; able to be inspired. This painting captures the best ideal vision portrait and handsome attire of the time. The sense of refinement–where is it today?

    15. Mark Says:

      Tim, the lady doth protest too much, methinks!

      If Pompeo Batoni’s “White Art” excites you . . . so be it. If putting from the rough excites you . . . so be it. Your pink Swastika is our little secret.

    16. Tim McGreen Says:

      Mark, what exactly are your talents, if I may ask? I mean besides being a knuckle-dragging boor. Maybe you like watching niggerball games on TV, because the Jew has programmed you to worship colored sports “heroes”. Or maybe you like watching them nass-cars go round and round and round agin for three or four hours? As long as it don’t have nuthin’ to do with book-learnin’, eh, genius?

    17. Leviticus Jackson Says:

      As others have said, to appreciate art of the past, we need to know something of the styles of the time. We might look at the way the men dressed as being effeminate but in reality men who dressed like that were from the upper class and probably were the only ones who had the privilege of wearing clean clothes. A large proportion of the population in those days had faces marked with the scars of smallpox and probably the artist was using artistic license to make his subjects look better than they actually looked. If our ugly reality trash “culture” existed then, we would now be viewing paintings of people with ugly pockmarks on their faces, with bloated bodies wearing baggy sweatpants and showing plumber’s butt!

    18. Nick Collings Says:

      Do you, fucktard, know anything about European history?

      The pair of Hapsburgs depicted may or may not have been faggots, but back then there was nothing swishy about their threads!

      Kaiser Joseph II. (1741-1791) [rechts] und Großherzog Pietro Leopoldo von Toskana (1747-1792) [links]