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Trompe-L’oeil is a French word for “deceive the eye”.
Though the phrase, which can also be spelled without the hyphen and ligature in English as trompe l'oeil, originates in the Baroque period, when it refers to perspectival illusionism, trompe-l'œil dates much further back. It was (and is) often employed in murals. Instances from Greek and Roman times are known, for instance in Pompeii. A typical trompe-l'œil mural might depict a window, door, or hallway, intended to suggest a larger room
It’s a visual art technique that used realistic imaginary to create the optical illusion that the depicted objects exist in three dimensions.
It came into fashion as realistic illusionary portraits gained popularity among 17th century French court and social elites.
One of its kind art that allows you can interact with the Paintings.
Often employed in paintings, murals, street art and architecture.Touch and feel the art, be “part” of our art rather than be with the art.