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Visualizzazione post con etichetta Paris painting. Mostra tutti i post
Visualizzazione post con etichetta Paris painting. Mostra tutti i post
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Pablo Picasso | Boulevard de Clichy, Paris, 1901

Artists from all countries came to Paris to find a connection to the modern era.
On his first trip to Paris, Pablo Picasso (1881-1973) painted a street in Montmartre, the neighborhood that was popular among artists, in the Impressionist style.
The picture is part of a group of about thirty works that the then nineteen-year-old artist presented at his solo exhibition in the Galerie Ambroise Vollard in 1901 in Paris. | Source: © Museum Barberini, Potsdam

Pablo Picasso | Boulevard de Clichy, Paris, 1901 | Museum Barberini, Potsdam

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Victor Dargaud | Paris painting

Victor Dargaud | The Statue of Liberty in Frederic-Auguste Bartholdi's Studio, Paris

Paul-Joseph-Victor Dargaud (1850-1921), a specialist in topographically accurate views of the fashionable boulevards of Paris, is little known today, although he exhibited at the Salon from 1873 until his death.
This painting, one of his best-known works, represents the fabrication of the Statue of Liberty.
Its sculptor, Frédéric-Auguste Bartholdi, aspired to rival the sublime effect of such monuments as the Pyramids and the Sphinx.

Because of its scale, Bartholdi had to construct Liberty in sections, as shown in this painting of the statue’s left arm.
Although the right arm of the statue was shipped to the United States in 1876 in time for the centennial, the entire statue was not completed until 1883.

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Marc Chagall | Paris through my window, 1913

After Marc Chagall moved to Paris from Russia in 1910, his paintings quickly came to reflect the latest avant-garde styles.
In "Paris Through the Window", Chagall’s debt to the Orphic Cubism of his colleague Robert Delaunay is clear in the semitransparent overlapping planes of vivid color in the sky above the city.
The Eiffel Tower, which appears in the cityscape, was also a frequent subject in Delaunay’s work. For both artists it served as a metaphor for Paris and perhaps modernity itself.
Chagall’s parachutist might also refer to contemporary experience, since the first successful jump occurred in 1912. Other motifs suggest the artist’s native Vitebsk.

Marc Chagall | Paris through my window, 1913 | The Guggenheim Museums and Foundation

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Marcel-Clément (1873-1950) | Paris painting

Amedée Julien Marcel-Clément - Parisian painter of landscapes, seascapes, wildlife and Parisian scenes studied at the School of Fine Art and made his début at the Paris Salon in 1903.
At this time he was best known for his Parisian street scenes, which captured so vividly the era of the Belle Époque and fashionable Parisian Society.
He regularly exhibited there during this whole career, as well as at the Independent Exhibition, where he exhibited many paintings.
Between 1913-1914, he also presented his work in England at the Walker Gallery in Liverpool and at the Royal Scottish Academy.

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Alexander Bolotov, 1981 | Unforgettable Paris

Ukrainian painter Александр Болотов was born in Donetsk. In 2002 he graduated from the Donetsk Art School, Department of Painting.
For several years he worked in publishing houses on book illustrations. He taught at the children's art school. In 2008, he left the genre of illustration and devoted himself entirely to painting.
Initially, the only favorite style was realism in depicting types of nature: forest, sea landscapes, because His favorite artists were the leading figures of the Russian landscape school - Ivan Shishkin🎨 and Ivan Aivazovsky🎨.

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Salon de Paris, 1667-1890 | Art History

Hubert Robert | The Grande Galerie of the Louvre, 1801

The Salon de Paris beginning in 1667 was the official art exhibition of the Académie des Beaux-Arts in Paris.
For almost 150 years (c.1740-1890), the Salon was the most prestigious annual or biannual art event in the world.
As a result, its influence on French painting - in particular artistic style, painterly conventions and the reputation of artists - was enormous.
At the 1761 Salon, thirty-three painters, nine sculptors, and eleven engravers contributed.
From 1881 onward, it has been managed by the Société des Artistes Français.

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Léon Zeytline (1885-1962) | Paris painting

Léon Zeytline / Леон Цейтлин was a Russian painter🎨 whom moved from Moscow to the capital of France at the beginning of the 20th century.
He started depicting daily life of Paris during the 1920's, illustrating the numerous and famous squares and boulevards, such as the "Boulevard de l'Opéra" and "Les Champs Elysées" for example.

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Gustave Caillebotte | A Balcony in Paris

Those boulevards, don’t forget, were still pretty new in 1877.
In the mid-19th Century, Napoléon III had ordered a massive redevelopment of the unruly French capital - led by Georges-Eugène Haussmann, the prefect of the Seine, who boldly (you might say pitilessly) cleared out Paris’s dense, politically restless faubourgs.
In their place arose standardised blocks of housing, fronting new extended axes that showcased landmarks like so many imperial baubles.

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Gustave Caillebotte | Paris Street, Rainy Day, 1877

This complex intersection, just minutes away from the Saint-Lazare train station, represents in microcosm the changing urban milieu of late nineteenth-century Paris.
Gustave Caillebotte🎨 grew up near this district when it was a relatively unsettled hill with narrow, crooked streets.
As part of a new city plan designed by Baron Georges-Eugène Haussmann, these streets were relaid and their buildings razed during the artist’s lifetime. In this monumental urban view, which measures almost seven by ten feet and is considered the artist’s masterpiece, Caillebotte strikingly captured a vast, stark modernity, complete with life-size figures strolling in the foreground and wearing the latest fashions.

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Jean-Gabriel Domergue | La Parisienne

Jean-Gabriel Domergue (4 March 1889 - 16 November 1962) was a French painter specialising in portraits of Parisian women.
Domergue was born in Bordeaux and studied at the École nationale supérieure des Beaux-Arts.
In 1911, he was a winner of the Prix de Rome.
From the 1920s onward he concentrated on portraits, and claimed to be "the inventor of the pin-up".
He also designed clothes for the couturier Paul Poiret.

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Pierre-Eugène Montézin | Painter of Paris

Pierre-Eugène Montézin (1874-1946) was born in the very heart of Paris.
His father was a lace artist, but also a lover of nature who took his young son on expeditions to the country.
These trips were to have a profound effect on his later life and work.
Montézin’s father apprenticed his son to the workshop of a decorator specialising in murals.
However, Montézin also studied under the painter Ernest Quost (1844-1931) and it was Quost together with Montézin’s interest in the Impressionists that persuaded him to embark on a career as a painter.

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Lucien Adrion | Paris painting

Lucien Adrion (1889-1953) was a Post-Impressionist painter, notable for his views of Paris in the early part of the 20th Century.
Lucien Adrion was born in Strasbourg where he began his initial studies in the arts.
In 1907, at the age of 18, he traveled to Paris to work for a large drafting firm, which he quickly realized did not suit his interests.

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Gustave Cariot | Pont Neuf at Paris | Series

Gustave Camille Gaston Cariot (1872-1950) was an French🎨 self-taught artist of the 19th and early 20th century.
Never fully accepting of the label of Impressionism🎨, Cariot is nevertheless best known for his Pointillist paintings🎨.

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Childe Hassam | Paris painting

In 1886, American painter Childe Hassam (1859-1935)🎨 had moved to France to study figure drawing and painting at the prestigious Académie Julian.
He took advantage of the formal drawing classes with Gustave Boulanger and Jules Joseph Lefebvre🎨, but quickly moved on to self-study, finding that "the Julian academy is the personification of routine...[academic training] crushes all originality out of growing men. It tends to put them in a rut and it keeps them in it", preferring instead, "my own method in the same degree".

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Paintings of Notre-Dame de Paris

Victor Hugo🎨, in The Hunchback of Notre-Dame:
"A vast symphony in stone, so to speak; the colossal work of one man and one people, all together one and complex, like the Iliads and the Romanceros, whose sister it is; prodigious product of the grouping together of all the forces of an epoch, where, upon each stone, one sees the fancy of the workman disciplined by the genius of the artist start forth in a hundred fashions; a sort of human creation, in a word, powerful and fecund as the divine creation of which it seems to have stolen the double character - ariety, eternity".

Sylvius Paoletti (1864-1921) Notre Dame de Paris, 1907

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Jean-Francois Raffaëlli | Paris painting