This Sunday is July 4th, a date celebrated across the world by American Citizens in commemoration of their independence from the United Kingdom. This weeks Art Tour travels to remoter locations, some with a red, white and blue theme.
“Our World” was a TV first. Global events were broadcast live, including rare footage of The Beatles, artist Alexander Calder and more. Global Beatles Day celebrates this unifying moment, and the themes encapsulated by the song “All You Need is Love” as performed on the June 25th 1967 broadcast by George, John, Paul and Ringo.
With the Summer Solstice this Saturday, June 20th we celebrate and study fresh fruit & light across a range of artistic styles, from pieces found within the Buro Art collection.
Looking at an ocean, sea or river can bring a sense of calm and connection with nature. As today marks World Oceans Day, it is important to remember these waters are vital homes and habitats. We thought we’d share some of our water themed art collection with you and shine a light on some of the environmental issues.
As the Covid 19 related lockdown begins to ease in Scotland, our thoughts turn to the future. At Buro Art, the suggestions raised by World Environment Day make for inspirational reading, but first we take a moment to consider our home and work environments have changed since March 23rd.
Tulips at this time of year, are in their element and artists world wide have been inspired by their transient beauty. Please grab your cuppa for the Buro Art Tulip Tour.
Monday May 18th is International Museum Day (IMD), an event designed to raise awareness of the importance of cultural exchange, diversity of culture.
“There is only one valuable thing in art: the thing you cannot explain. ”
– Georges Braque
Moisan’s colourful paintings often portray poppy fields, the familiar flower embodying hope, remembrance and thanks. The artist’s vivid colours reflect the shimmering light found in the south of France.
The last few days have seen a turn in the weather here in Edinburgh and we are beginning to see changes in our local landscape. Until very recently, you could see through the tracery of trees and branches,