The painting by Siniša Labus – Violin is an example of hyperreal painting by one of our best painters of precise figuration. The dimensions of the picture are 70 x 50 without a frame and 94 x 74 with a frame. The main frame is lux old gold with borders, and the passe-partout is thin off-white with a gold slip that follows the colors of the picture and gives the picture a special note. The price of the painting Sinisa Labus – Violin with frame. The original certificate comes with the purchase of the painting Sinisa Labus – Violin. It is a confirmation of the originality and authenticity of the painting.
He has been drawing and painting since childhood. He gained his first theoretical experiences at the walking school of Master of Sculpture Vuk Bojović. Later, he studied with Dragan Malešević Tapi, and at the same time visited the studios of other contemporary realist painters. Oil painting on canvas, using traditional materials and painting methods. The spectrum of his interests is very wide, so he devotes himself to both portraits and still lifes, as well as landscapes and historical-mythological compositions.
In his works, he devotes special attention to the research of national values, wanting to reach international and universal values in this way.
His still life paintings are dominated by fruit, which he works in breath with such precision that the viewer thinks it is a photograph. Along with fruit, he paints glass and porcelain glasses, jugs, bowls and bowls. He often paints musical instruments with his still lifes, which fit nicely and romantically with his still lifes. He paints landscapes with precise depictions of flower and fragrant fields with tree trunks that are often in his landscapes. He mainly paints forest glades, mountain roads with surrounding vegetation, as well as other meadow flowers. His landscapes often feature the motifs of old masters as well as the motifs of our National Parks.
The painting by Siniša Labus – Violin is a typical example of his school of painting and with his unique painting he conquered not only our areas but also Europe and America. He looks up to the most prominent representatives of the Baroque, High Renaissance and Realism in Russian painting of the 19th century.
He considers the Spanish artist Diego Velázquez and the Russian painter Ilya Rjepin to be his greatest role models. So far, he has exhibited independently in Belgrade, Novi Sad, Apatin, Zlatibor and other cities of Serbia, and he has performed collectively in Chicago, Washington, New York, La Jolla and Carmel.
His works are in many private collections throughout the country and the world. In the gallery Španac has the largest selection of paintings.