Painting for the ’80s by a Blue-Grey-Paint Artist


As the 80s approached, the genre of “paintings for the digital age” was in full swing.

These were digital paintings that had the same kind of art-house quality, but could also be enjoyed by the home-enthusiast.

These included works by Mark Rothko, James Cameron, Paul Klee, and Mark Rothkin.

These artists were also making paintings for the web.

There were more than a few artists who had the vision to create a digital painting that was also a work of art in the truest sense of the word. 

Today, there are more than 800,000 online painting communities, and more than two million painting sites.

With this wide array of artists, many of whom have decades of experience and knowledge, it’s no wonder that there is a wide variety of ideas and styles.

As you may have heard, there is something called the “digital art market.”

As we’ve mentioned before, digital painting is a booming industry.

Many online painting studios, such as Paintings in Motion  and Instagram  , have established businesses around digital painting.

While most of the art world considers this to be an incredibly important and profitable niche, there’s also a growing number of artists who are finding that painting can be used for a myriad of different purposes. 

We’ll take a look at some of the more interesting digital painting opportunities out there. 

Drawn to the Moon and Other Digital Paintings By David E. Schleifer, an artist based in New York City, drew a series of 3-D digital paintings using a computer.

The work, called Dread Moon, was originally commissioned by the New York Art Museum, which commissioned the artist to use the technology to create paintings in a way that was not possible with traditional painting. 

While the paintings can be viewed on the museum’s website, the artwork itself is available for download for $1,500. 

The paintings were created in a digital medium that mimics the effect of a real lunar eclipse, but with no moon and no sun. 

“I’ve always been fascinated with the idea of using digital painting to capture an image of the moon and the sky that I’ve always felt was a little bit too abstract to really capture the experience of being on the moon,” Schleefer told The Atlantic Wire.

“But now that the moon is gone, I’ve become fascinated with how to use digital painting in the same way as a human being can use a computer.” 

The artist’s work can be found at  Painted by David E. Schleifer.

 “Digital Painting and the Web” The Digital Painting in Motion series was created by David Schreiber, who uses the term “digital painting” to describe the medium of painting that he and other artists have embraced in recent years. 

According to Schreiber and his partner, Michele Bouchette, the purpose of the series is to show how the digital paintings are being created.

The first digital painting, called “Aurora”, is a digital drawing of an individual with a red hair and black eyes. 

It’s a paintbrush-like tool that allows the artist the ability to create new digital paintings. 

Boulanger, who works as a freelance artist, also created “Aurelia”, a digital creation using digital paint. 

For the second digital painting “Avenger”, Bouchette used digital painting software to create three different digital paintings with different lighting.

Each painting was made with different elements, and the result was a digital image that was created from a digital model. 

One painting is called “Anastasia”, a portrait of a woman with her head turned to the side. 

Another painting is “Aura”, which is a “portrait of a young woman with a blue hair and a black face.” 

Another digital painting of a man is “The Empress”, which shows him dressed in a suit. 

Finally, there was  “Ave Maria”, a work that was “created using a combination of a digital canvas, a pen and pencil.” 

While Bouchettte says her intention with the works is to “show how to be in the moment, not to capture what the human eye is looking at,” she acknowledges that some digital paintings have more of a human element to them. 

In fact, the artist says that her hope is to create work that is both “art” and “artful,” and that the digital painting experience should be “an emotional experience for the viewer.” 

“As a professional artist, I am always looking to create more art and more artful works that I can share with the world,” Bouchettyte said. 

Auroralist and Photographer  The first digital Painting in Action  (shown above) was created using a