Modern paintings keep with this tradition as they continue to focus on the urge of mankind to promote peace and tranquility in a fragmented world. The cultural and social upheavals of the renaissance period gave birth to this concept of modern art.
The Factory by the Sea was painted by Stuart Davis in 1932. Davis was born in New York in 1892, and he died in 1964. While growing up, Davis was surrounded by accomplished artists. After travelling to Paris in 1929, Davis returned to the United States with a new distinctive style in his paintings. The Factory by the Sea painting has abstract patterns of dark outlines and contrasting colors that portray aspects of the American life. Davis looked at his subject matter in the Factory by the Sea painting in an avant-garde manner. The Factory by the Sea painting has distinctive style that has supported the development of later artists such as de Kooning and Gorky. In the Factory by the Sea painting, Davis has illustrated how gripping abstract paintings can be when compared to traditional portraits when simple symbiotic patterns are used effectively. The Factory by the Sea painting is dependent on form, composition and color. The relationship between the natural world and man-made structures are explored in the Factory by the Sea painting. Recognizable structures and shapes that are within irrational emotions and thoughts are evident in the Factory by the Sea painting.
The color theory in the Factory by the Sea painting is unorthodox and very instinctive. This color is the aspect that most viewers of the painting first notice. To enhance the vivid colors in the painting, more oxide and neutral colors have been used. The Factory by the Sea painting is my favorite of all three paintings in this paper. This is because it keeps the viewer interested because it is difficult to fathom hence intriguing (Tytler 213-228). The viewer sees something that reminds them of a