s tend to blend, by themselves, with each other revealing a whole new picture far from the simple colored square-circle-circle pattern you can observe up close. This is where you can view the real image of the person in the portrait. This was not done by Close through simply blotting dots on the canvass but each element in the pattern was carefully done with so much accuracy and precision that the colors are in their respective spaces in order to achieve the perfect disclosure for the actual image of the portrait. This technique has been tried by many artists but has been completed by only a few and yes, it can be asserted that Chuck Close is one of the few who did perfectly well in this art style.
Denvir (1999) defined Impressionism as a movement in the Art History focusing on the depiction of the light’s presence in order to represent the passing of time the same way as Claude Monet portrayed in his painting Impression, soleil levant (Impression, sunrise) which clearly showed the breaking of the dawn through the vaporous frontage of the sun. Claude Monet exemplarily embodied Impressionism with the 250 oil paintings he made of the Lilies in the Pond series where each is unique from another in terms of hue and panache qualitatively. The intricate brush strokes vividly illustrate the position of the light indicating the time at which the work was completed. The works of Monet is not just a panorama of lilies in a pond from different perspectives but this series of artworks exemplify the sequence of time in an exquisite manner. The tolerant comportment he applied in his paintings made each of Monet’s work to be so engulfing; captivating enough for you to lose grip of the ground you are in. Monet’s Water Lilies, Morning; Willows is a great inspiration for Optical Arts as it shows imaginary movement through the wobbly patterns and the choice and contrast of colors make the painting appear to be moving. Though there is neither a defined perspective nor a