Alain Amar

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Alain Amar

ARC Living Artist TM

22 artworks

French 21st Century Realist

  • Artworks
  • Biography
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Mediterranean Dreamlike Nonchalance

2004

Oil on canvas

46 x 65 cms | 18 x 25 1/2 ins

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Immersion of the Painter in His Own Artwork

2006

Oil on canvas

50 x 61 cms | 19 1/2 x 24 ins

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White Mediterranean Morning

2007

Oil on canvas

54 x 45 cms | 21 1/4 x 17 1/2 ins

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Resurrection of Russia

2008

Oil on wood panel

57 x 43 cms | 22 1/4 x 16 3/4 ins

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The Bark of the Passage

2008-2014

Oil on canvas

81 x 60 cms | 31 3/4 x 23 1/2 ins

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You Will See Your Face in the Heavens

2008-2010

Oil on wood panel

48 x 44 cms | 18 3/4 x 17 1/4 ins

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Florentine Rock at the Dawn of His New Birth

2009

Oil on wood panel

38 x 46 cms | 14 3/4 x 18 ins

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Narcissus, Slave of His Reflection

2009

Oil on wood panel

52 x 39 cms | 20 1/4 x 15 1/4 ins

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Waiting and Expecting

2009

Oil on wood panel

33 x 45 cms | 12 3/4 x 17 1/2 ins

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Conversion

Conversion

2010-2013

Oil on wood panel

365 x 225 cms | 143 1/2 x 88 1/2 ins

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Mode

French-Italian Artist born at 7:21am, the last day of the spring, four hundred years after the death of Le Pontormo, survivor of Quattrocento, dead at 21:37pm at an unknown age. Painter of the new coming "Renaissance" of the art of the XXI century.

After being an engineer, composer, organist, film-maker, and film-producer, he began to paint in 1991. His first painting, historical epic about the fall of the Berlin Wall, was in Berlin Museum.

He has had exhibitions in: Paris, Rome, Barcelona, Valencia, Berlin, Luxembourg, Lyon, Cannes, Deauville, and Cadaqués.

A dreamlike and spiritual artist, he has a sincere and idealistic desire to offer through his artworks: peace, serenity, joy, dreams, passion, poetry, love of beauty, balance and harmony. He studied the art of painting according to the spirit and techniques of the Renaissance. Painting in different layers of colors, each coat is left to dry before the next is added, leaving the artist-monk long intervals to spend in meditation.

Supportive of absolute art and not relativist, he considers that art should be a continual enjoyment and the work of art a delight for the spectator. He tries as far as possible to die every night, to then get the enjoyment of being reborn every morning.