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Home > Food Art > Fruit Art > Fruit Bowl Art

Fruit Bowl Art

Fruit bowl art has been a part of still life artwork for centuries and has fascinated both traditional and modern masters alike. For many interior decorators, businesses and people looking to add some extra sophistication and class to their decor, fruit bowl art is an excellent choice. Also, thanks to the wide range of artists that have been fascinated by this art form, the variety of styles and subjects depicted is considerable.

Fruit bowl art can use almost any fruit, although large ones such as pears, apples, lemons, limes, and oranges have always been popular because of their texture and color options. Curiously, tropical fruits such as coconuts, kiwis, and pineapples aren't often seen in these works although whether that's because of style, content, or difficulty is unknown.

Fruit Bowl Artwork

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Mexican Inspiration
by Kate Larsson
15" x 20"
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A Bowl of Apples, 1880
by Claude Monet
24" x 18"
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Apples in Wood Bowl
by Peggy Thatch Sibley
20" x 16"
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Apples In Wood Bowl
by Peggy Thatch Sibley
10" x 8"
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Fresh From The Garden
by Geno Peoples
24" x 19"
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Lemons
by Isabelle Z
14" x 14"
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Frutta del Pranzo IV
by Amy Melious
12" x 12"
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Ginger Jar with Peaches, Apricots & Tapestry
by Loran Speck
22" x 28"
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Pears
by Isabelle Z
12" x 12"
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Peaches & Pewter
by Pauline Eble Campanelli
22" x 20"
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Oranges
by Isabelle Z
14" x 14"
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Frutta del Pranzo III
by Amy Melious
12" x 12"
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The Apple Trencher
by Pauline Eble Campanelli
32" x 15"
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Bowl Of Pears
by Penny Feder
36" x 18"
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Pears
by Barbara Palmer
10" x 8"
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Frutta del Pranzo I
by Amy Melious
12" x 12"
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Irises & Dish Of Apples
by Lorraine Platt
12" x 17"
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Fruit Cocktail
by Tim Nyberg
24" x 24"
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Bowl of Fruit I
by Ethan Harper
10" x 10"
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Apples In Yellow Bowl
by Maureen Mccarthy
12" x 8"
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Lemons in a Bowl with Peel
by Loran Speck
12" x 14"
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Limes In A Silver Bowl
by Debra Lake
14" x 14"
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Green Grapes In A Silver Bowl
by Debra Lake
14" x 14"
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Pears In A Silver Bowl
by Debra Lake
14" x 14"
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Bowl of Fruit III
by Ethan Harper
10" x 10"
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Tea & Oranges
by Pauline Eble Campanelli
27" x 19"
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Still Life: Fruit on a Table, 1864
by Edouard Manet
24" x 18"
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Fresco Fruit I - Mini
by Jillian Jeffrey
8" x 10"
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StillLife-Bowl of Lemons
by Tammy Wetzel
20" x 16"
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Still Life Detail
by Paul Cezanne
36" x 24"
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Apples
by Isabelle Z
12" x 12"
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Still Life with a Chest of Drawers, 1883-87
by Paul Cezanne
24" x 18"
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Minimalist Still Life Study II
by Timothy O'Toole
16" x 12"
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Confit Jar with Bowl
by Loran Speck
10" x 12"
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Guitar and Fruit bowl, 1926
by Juan Gris
24" x 18"
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Traditional depictions of fruit bowl art have been around since the Renaissance, however it didn't truly become popular outside of religious artwork until Edouard Manet created the Impressionistic work, 'Still Life with Melons and Peaches'. Additionally, Post-Impressionist Paul Cezanne devoted a considerable amount of time to this art category in his own work. Cezanne's work, including the paintings 'Still Life' and 'Apples and Oranges', re-imagined this form of artwork by rejecting the strictly assembled still life paintings that were common and introducing a more natural look to this subject which has since become a trademark of modern fruit bowl art.

Modern artists have undertaken the task of re-inventing traditional fruit bowl depictions with enthusiasm. These works can be as sensually emotive as the work 'Orange Mangoes' or as gracefully deep and subtle as Loran Speck's work. Curiously however, a dominant style of modern art that depicts this subject is Cubism. One of the co-founders of Cubism, Picasso, used the fruit bowl as one of his inspirations in art school and created several different interpretations of this form of art. Ever since, Cubist painters such as Juan Gris and Penny Feder have been using this unique subject to re-invent their own artistic imaginings and change the perspective of the world around them.
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