Famous artists throughout history have contributed to the social and political of different societies levels around the world. Some of these artists have created things that people have never seen before. There are many led industrial movements that have shaped the world we live in. Here are four of the many who have changed the world through industry.

Leonardo da Vinci:

Leonardo da Vinci was one of the most talented Italian painters of the fifteenth century, a famous artists a master sculptor, architect, musician, engineer and scientist. Despite being a brilliant artist, Fach, Da Vinci had a bright mind that tended to knowledge and understanding of everything. He has scientifically accurate sketches of objects, anatomical drafts of the human body, and his unique great Da Vinci skills in treatment and scientific design are surprisingly true at any age.

His Mona Lisa and his latest two best-selling paintings, the Da Vinci Code series, have sparked a wave of controversy. They were part of influencing or supporting new movements, such as the distortion of Mona Lisa paintings by Dada, to create a new piece that included the Dada art movement as opposed to the classical art movement.

Salvador Dali:

The Spanish painter, Salvador Dali, was the leader of the surrealist art movement in 1931 with his famous painting The Persistence of Memory. A wonderful arrangement of molten clocks was seen in the painting and its inner and timid clock was seen as a reflection of the male mentality. Nightmares like the world created by Daly’s paint brushes display an abstract, irrational and reasonably confusing world and can present to the viewer the lost feelings and fears in a way that develops the underlying subconscious consciousness.

Andy Warhol:

Andy Warhol is a leading figure in the modern pop art movement. He is also one of the most influential and important artistic figures of the twentieth century and is generally associated with the promotion of art painting and the distribution of mass paintings. The nature of his modern art played an extraordinary role in redefining nature, social space, financial value and the general identity of what was considered art.

Pop art portraits of Marilyn Monroe and Jacqueline Kane Warhol employ larger image capturing and repetitive use to eliminate class differences by further strengthening the concept of mass production.

The universal distribution of the unique image in the hands of many through the aid of the printer challenges many ideas about art, the right to reproduce it, and the scope of its existence and the impact in general.

Mark Rothko:

Rothko was a famous American painter of the 1900s and a keen leader in the advancement of the ephemeral art movement of abstract surrealism. He made a connection between the present surrealism of his time and the abstraction of the future and was regarded as a progressive mind and artist. His paintings speak no less than unchanged originality and finishing, and today are greatly influencing the aspect of modern abstract art.
This may come as a surprise, but Ralph Harris is one of the most famous artists in the world.

The Australians topped a 1992 survey that drew a thousand visitors to the London ArtMart exhibition to name the world-famous artist, and surprisingly 38 per cent of respondents said Rolf Harris.

Rolph defeated romantic English painter John Constable, who finished second with 23 percent, while fellow romantic JMW Turner and Dutch master Rembrandt also missed out.

Another exhibit of Rolph's popularity, the Daily Telegraph's search, found that more people preferred the art of entertainment than the British aristocratic terrible Damien Hurst, who famously preserved and isolated dead animals in formaldehyde.