Optical Illusions are very much misleading and deceptive to our eyes and brains. The Optical Illusions in Art and Painting uses colors, figures, light and patterns to create images. When the information gathered by the eye creating a perception does not match with the actual image, this kind of misleading images cause Optical Illusion. By definition, Optical Illusion is an illusion which is caused by the visual system and is illustrated by visual images that differs from the original image processed by the brain.And these easy examples of Examples of Optical Illusion Art and Painting will enhance the scope of genius ideas to introduce some more inspirations into the art world.
The world is full of optical illusion images. Every one have come over or experienced cool optical illusions and have gave a thought how it was created. It is very easy to trick your eye on a piece of paper. Looking for online lessons on the art and finding contents to read thereby starting fresh with new tools to finally beginning to do the art is fun.You can learn how to create and draw optical illusion images if you know the types of optical illusions exist. There are three types of the optical illusions and that are as follows:
Examples of Optical Illusion Art and Painting
The literal Optical Illusion are the illusions that create imageries that are very much unusual and different from the objects that actually makes them. The artists may use some objects such as foliage or fruits for creating a portrait or scenery. The literal illusion occurs when your brain depicts an image that is completely different from the objects with which it is made up of. The most famous literal optical illusion image was made by Charles Gilbert. The name of the optical image was called All in Vanity. In this painting, a young girl is sitting in from of a mirror which creates an optical illusion of skull. There isn’t any skull present over there but the painting is made with such intelligence that all the objects comes together to create the Literal Optical Illusion effect.
The physiological illusion is such that the after images formed viewing stimuli of altering patterns, or following some bright lights are believed to have the certain effects on the brain or eyes for excessive stimulation of a same and specific type such as tilt, brightness, movement, color and many more. The theory behind such after effects is that the stimuli having individual dedicated neural paths in the outer visual part of an organism. The dedicated neural paths are for the early stages of visual processing. The visual system is misleading because of the repetitive stimulation of few channels. Another example of Physiological Illusion is Blind Spots. Each of the human eyes contain an area which has no photoreceptors there. This is because the area is occupied by the optic nerve. This area is called as the blind spot. One of the example of Physiological Illusion is grid illusion.
The Cognitive Illusions arises from an interaction of the assumptions about the real world with the perceived reality. This kind of cognitive illusion leads to unconscious interferences. The Cognitive illusions totally relies on stored knowledge about the real world. These illusions are also under some degree of conscious control. The way you loot at an object or image can actually affect how you see it. There are many images where there are actually two pictures but you can see only one out of it. In such cases your brain chooses only one object and gives you an effect of illusion. Your brain chooses only objects to register when it requires to deal with too much information. The Cognitive Illusion are again further divided into three parts known as Ambiguous Illusions, Distorting Illusions and Paradox Illusions. These illusions often use analytical assumptions of early vision processing.