Translation of cave painting in Spanish:

cave painting

pintura rupestre, n.

noun

  • 1

    pintura rupestre feminine
    • Finally, the artist pulled the sheet off the couple, revealing an image resembling a prehistoric cave painting.
    • No doubt art has been changing ever since the first cave painting was made.
    • They stood 6 feet tall and were the subject of many a cave painting, along with wooly mammoths and bison.
    • Whenever we see a novel or a cave painting or data on a computer, we know there's an intelligence behind it.
    • Yes, I was using images from cave painting; I could never make up anything like that.
    • Painting has been around for a long time, from cave painting, man's first artistic endeavour, to post-modernism.
    • In Europe he found his instinctive style was part of a tradition that stretched from cave painting to the avant-garde.
    • The most famous Paleolithic art works are the cave paintings near Lascaux, France.
    • We discovered that most cave paintings depict animals.
    • This is demonstrated amply by the wealth of Palaeolithic cave paintings and engravings.
    • Here, even in the 20th century, it has been possible to observe the kind of battles depicted in Neolithic cave paintings.
    • The quality of the artwork is the main reason that Lascaux is considered the finest example of prehistoric cave paintings.
    • The bond between man and horse is one with deep historic ties dating back at least 15,000 years to the cave paintings in Lascaux, France.
    • Throughout the installation, monitors showed video footage of the cave paintings at Lascaux.
    • Bulls are found in stone carvings as well as in the prehistoric cave paintings of the region.
    • The discovery of prehistoric cave paintings in the last century led to the shocking realisation that humans have been creating art for over 30,000 years.
    • The book begins with an overview of the use of colour from primitive cave paintings to the interiors of ancient Egypt, Greece and Rome, through the wonders of the Renaissance and on to the Georgian, Victorian and post-modern eras.
    • References are made to the importance of looking at other art (‘everything from cave paintings to the old masters to a range of contemporary painting’).
    • Ancient cave paintings in Spain depict a woman harvesting honey.
    • Rocks featuring markings that resemble man-made configurations especially fascinate Fiore, who has viewed cave paintings in France.