in artzone •  2 months ago  (edited)

Dear friends, this is my latest painting. I published one step of this process here a week ago. My Imagination is working :)
Every each of you can find someting in this artpiece. I wanted to catch the light behind the objects. It was interesting and good expirience. You know I love to paint the nature. Also you can give a title..

Here is one step in progress.

A smal detail from the artwork. Catching the lightening... This is the best time of the day. . I tried to make the goat's eyes more mystical, using white color.

Some photos from the beginning. I worked on the hair of my hero. :) It's hard sometimes.

A sketch. :)

Posted using Partiko Android

Authors get paid when people like you upvote their post.
If you enjoyed what you read here, create your account today and start earning FREE STEEM!
Sort Order:  

Hello Hello!

No title needed when the artwork can speak for itself :)

Regards haha

I presume and hope you meant this is your latest painting, not your last one.


Yes, thank you! I meant the leatest painting

Posted using Partiko Android


It's okay - I knew that, was just lightly teasing, as I can see from your painting that you have invested a lot of time and your heart in your talent.

Oh, this is magical @silver.art! I'll be back in a bit with some title suggestions, but for now - @tipu curate

Upvoted 👌

Okay, how about "Amalthaea" as a title?

From Encyclopædia Britannica -

Amalthaea, Greek nymph

Amalthaea, in Greek (originally Cretan) mythology, the foster mother of Zeus, king of the gods. She is sometimes represented as the goat that suckled the infant god in a cave in Crete, sometimes as a nymph who fed him the milk of a goat. This goat having broken off one of its horns, Amalthaea filled the horn with flowers and fruits and presented it to Zeus, who, according to one version, placed it, together with the goat, among the stars. In general, the horn was regarded as the symbol of inexhaustible riches and plenty and became the attribute of various divinities and of rivers as fertilizers of the land.

The nymphs were usually associated with fertile, growing things, such as trees, or with water. They were not immortal but were extremely long-lived and were on the whole kindly disposed toward men. They were distinguished according to the sphere of nature with which they were connected. The Oceanids, for example, were sea nymphs; the Nereids inhabited both saltwater and freshwater; the Naiads presided over springs, rivers, and lakes. The Oreads (oros, “mountain”) were nymphs of mountains and grottoes; the Napaeae (nape, “dell”) and the Alseids (alsos, “grove”) were nymphs of glens and groves; the Dryads or Hamadryads presided over forests and trees.

Italy had native divinities of springs and streams and water goddesses (called Lymphae) with whom the Greek nymphs tended to become identified.

Thank you, traciyork! I like the legend of Almalthaea. This is a fitting name for this artwork! :)

Posted using Partiko Android

Yay! So glad you like it! 😊

Hi silver.art,

This post has been upvoted by the Curie community curation project and associated vote trail as exceptional content (human curated and reviewed). Have a great day :)

Visit curiesteem.com or join the Curie Discord community to learn more.

This post was shared in the Curation Collective Discord community for curators, and upvoted and resteemed by the @c-squared community account after manual review.
@c-squared runs a community witness. Please consider using one of your witness votes on us here

This artistic work is a show. The title may be "The Lady of the Rams". Greetings! @silver.art

Thanks :)

Posted using Partiko Android

Wow! What a very beautiful painting! Thank you for sharing your talent to us! 😍

Hmmmm, my suggestion is: "The Herdess." 🤔😊

Thank you very much!

Posted using Partiko Android

Thank you! Ok, I will think about that.

Posted using Partiko Android

Congratulations @silver.art, your post has been featured in the latest Curie Author Showcase.
On behalf of @curie I thank you for your time and for creating amazing content. Keep up the good work!
Ivan (@curie curator)