Famous Modern Artist

Famous Modern Artist

Right from time, artists become famous and well-known either for their unique style or the right character they possess when it comes to the world of art. From the Renaissance Era, art was elevated, transformed in value and this as produced and attracted respect from the society which was not there in the past. Art masters became famous, and their work studied during and after their lifetime. Following the Renaissance, several innovations and diverse school of thought came to being an artist differentiated themselves from every era ever since. Artists of modern day have also made significant strides in the art world. Some of the great artists of the modern day will be discussed in this list.


Georges-Pierre Seurat was a French Post-Impressionist painter and draftsman. He is famous for his creative use of drawing media and for creating chromoluminarism and pointillism both painting techniques. His large-scale work includes; Can-Can, The Lighthouse at Honfleur, Gray Weather, A Sunday Afternoon on the Island of La Grande, The Channel at Gravelines, Evening and many more. His beautiful artworks can be found in the different museum across Europe. He is associated with the periods of Divisionism, Post-Impressionism, Neo-impressionism, Modern art and Pointillism.


Juan Mirabal is an American who made a realistic depiction of pueblo ceremonial dances. He was influenced by the modern art and the 1930’s Cubism. A painter named Marjorie Eaton schooled in modernism in Europe and moved to Taos during the late 1920’s to early 1930’s. Eaten was enamoured by Mirabal’s brilliance and he might have been the one who thought Juan modernism. Mirabal painted a massive mural in a home that’s now a Bed & Breakfast Inn. He is known for the liveliness he brought to his artwork both in colour and composition. Mirabal’s paintings are of highly evocative power and the beauty represented by the dances; his pictures are also captivating for their modernist flavour.


Paul Victor Signac was a French Neo-Impressionist who helped develop the Pointillist style while he was working with Georges Seurat. While traveling, Paul is always noted to sketch watercolours from different sites and then return home to paint large canvases that scrupulously displayed small mosaic-like squares of colour. He worked with various media such as etchings, lithographs, watercolours, oil paintings and many pen and ink sketches composing of little dots. Paul Signac’s artworks include Van Gogh’s House, Setting Sun, Sardine Fishing, Adagio, The Papal Palace, Opus 221 from the series The Boats, The Sea, Women at the Well, Two Milliners in the Rue du Caire (Paris), Avignon. Associated with the period or movement during, Neo-impressionism, Pointillism, Post-Impressionism, and Divisionism. Signac also left essential marks on the theory of art some of them are From Eugene Delacroix to Neo-Impressionism, published in the year 1899; a monograph dedicated to Johan Barthold Jongkind released in the year 1927, Several introductions to the catalogues of art exhibitions and others that are still unpublished till this day.