Paint By Numbers

The taste of the 1950s: re-examining the hobby from the artists and entrepreneurs who created popular bags, the cultural critics who abused them, and the amateurs who happily finished the bags and hung them at home. In the 1950s, these painters and entrepreneurs created popular picture bags, cultural critics insulted them, and amateurs happily completed them and hung them in their own homes. Although many critics believe that "PAINT BY NUMBERS - Digital Painting” is a symbol of the blind drift of the United States in the 1950s, digital painting has a unique American virtue. It invites people who have never held a paintbrush before to enter a world of art and creativity.

To announce the opening of the exhibition, a banner with a numbered line art image will be installed and painted near the entrance to the museum's mall. This image, determined by a survey of visitors' preferences in the picture, will be drawn every day until it is completed-about a week.

The exhibition catalogue "Number by Number:The How-to Craze That Sweep the Nation" by William L. Byrd Jr. (William L.Bird Jr.). By (Princeton Architecture Press), Princeton Architecture Press.

The exhibition is on display at the National Museum of American History from April 6, 2001 to January 7, 2002.

Digital painting: taste Accounting in the 1950s shows the phenomenon of digital painting as a window into the history of creativity, leisure and family life in postwar America:

The "everyone is Rembrandt" display features concepts and marketing materials from the Historical Archives Center and Social History Division of the National Museum of the United States.

Levitton's new leisure treated the subjective nature of leisure and class in the 1950s, when more Americans had free time, disposable income and houses to decorate than ever before.

Details, the position of the painting "Daily Family Relations" discusses the contribution of painting to the DIY aesthetics of "family art", and uses home literature and framing painting to hint at the impact of this hobby on American culture.

Do-it-yourself (flowers)- from 1960 to 2001, unfinished digital paintings showed digital paintings as a continuous symbol of mechanical properties and popular culture