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The top 10 female nudes in art | Art and design | The Guardian
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10 Most Scandalous Nudes in Art (NSFW)
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DailyArtMagazine.com – Art History Stories
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Are Titian and Ingres misogynists? Today, it's hard to look at the nude without asking those questions. Picasso imagines his lover as a welcoming cloud of pinkness, a constellation of curves, in this ecstatic painting. The woman, here, is a part of nature, reduced to the status of objects in a still life, to be enjoyed by the male artist. Yet his love, possessive as it is, cannot be doubted. Picasso puts his own sexuality into every pigment of this opulent painting.
If his vision of the nude is utterly proprietorial, it is also absolutely honest.
Wilke exhibits herself as a "starification object", her body marked by the stigmata of voyeurism. In a world ruled by the male gaze, she seems to have sprouted surreal vagina-like growths under the pressure of relentlessly being stared at. This feminist perspective on the oppression of looking turns the ancient tradition of the nude in art inside out to display the pain of being gazed at. The Greek sculptor Praxiteles more or less created the idea of the female nude. In one of his lost masterpieces, which can be seen only through later Roman copies, he portrayed the goddess Venus naked in a pose that ancient Greeks found intensely provocative.
At least one onlooker is said to have attempted to copulate with it. In this alternative take on his daring theme, Praxiteles gives Venus a more decorous pose — even as she is seen naked, she attempts to cover herself modestly, in a way that actually draws attention to sexuality and its dangers. Botticelli revived the love goddess Venus in the Renaissance, posing her in the modest manner pioneered by the ancient artist Praxiteles, as he sets out not to titillate, but philosophise. According to Plato and his followers the contemplation of physical beauty can lead the mind to heavenly truth.
Botticelli's Venus is not a sex object. She is a divine teacher of spiritual enlightenment. Hers is a beauty that heals the world. The temple bought the clothed version, but private citizens of the town of Knidos bought the nude version and put it on public display in an open-air temple. The naked Aphrodite soon became a sensation: But because it was one of the most copied statues in the world, Roman replicas and descriptions that survive today give us a pretty good example of what the original looked like. It is probably a portrait of a courtesan, perhaps Zaffetta.
This painting is the only surviving nude by Velazquez, a Spanish artist of the 17th century. Such paintings were really rare during those times and due to its nude content it was officially discouraged by the Spanish Inquisition. But there is another story connected to this painting — on March 10, this painting was mercilessly attacked by a woman named Mary Richardson.