Sketch aesthetics, also known as squishes, are preparatory sketches or paintings to quickly capture the idea off painting (Myers, N. , (2000-2013). The aesthetic of the sketch in the nineteenth-century France). This process was used frequently throughout the time of fine art. The Raft of Medusa by Curricular, and Mount Saints-Victoria broke traditional fine arts when they combined it with applied arts, which is the application of design to objects of everyday use (“Applied Arts, 2013), The Raft of the Medusa is an oil painting of 1818-1819 by the French Romantic painter and
Lithographer The©adore G©auricular (1791?1824) (“Raft of Medusa,” 2013). G©auricular undertook extensive research and produced many preparatory sketches. He interviewed two of the survivors, and constructed a detailed scale model of the raft. His efforts took him to morgues and hospitals where he could view, first-hand, the color and texture of the flesh of the dying and dead (“Raft of Medusa,” 2013, Para. 2). This portrait depicts the essence of the gruesome fight that occurred at this naval appointment which was on widely controversial topic nickering the competence of the Ministry of Navy.
Although The Raft of the Medusa retains elements of the traditions of history painting, in both its choice of subject matter and its dramatic presentation, it represents a break from the calm and order Of the then-prevailing neoclassical school (“Raft Of Medusa,” 2013, Para. 3). Mount Saints-Victoria sis series of oil paintings by the French artist Paul C©Zane (“Mont Saints-Victory,” 2013). This landscape is an iconic mountain in southern France that overlooks the Xix-en Provence. C©Zane often included a ketch of a railroad that ran alongside the mountain in his paintings.
C©Zane praised the Mont Saints-Victory, which he viewed from the train while passing through the railway bridge at Arc River Valley and soon he began the series wherein he topological this mountain (“Mont Saints-Victory,” 2013, Para. 2). C©Zane was skilled at analysis. He used geometry to describe nature, and used different colors to represent the depth of objects (“Mont Saints-Victory,” 2013). As can concisely conclude that the Raft to Medusa by Curricular and Mount Saints-Victoria, in both their choice of subject matter and their presentation, they represent a break trot tine arts.