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Modern art Q1.pptx

  2. By the 1870s, the stage was set for the emergence of the next major art movement in Europe, impressionism. It started with a group of French painters—that included Edouard Manet, Claude Monet, Auguste Renoir—and eventually spread to other countries, such as Italy, Germany, and The Netherlands.
  3. Edouard Manet (1832- 1883) -was one of the first 19th century artist to depict modern-life subject. He was a key figure in the transition from realism to impressionism, with number of his works considered as marking the birth of modern art.
  4. Argenteuil 1874 Oil in Canvas Rue Mosnier Decked with flags, 1878 Oil in Canvas
  5. Café Concert, 1878 Oil in Canvas The Bar at the Folies-Bergere, 1882 Oil in Canvas
  6. Claude Monet (1940-1926) -was one of the founders of the impressionist movement along with his friends Auguste Renoir, Alfred Sisley and Frederic Bazille. He was the most prominent of the group; and is considered the most influential figure in the movement. Monet is best known for his landscape paintings, particularly those depicting his beloved flower
  7. La Promenade, 1875 Oil in Canvas The Red Boats, Argenteuil, 1875 Oil in Canvas
  8. Bridge over a Pond of Water Lilies, 1899 Oil in Canvas Irises on Monet’s Garden, 1900 Oil in Canvas
  9. Auguste Renoir (1841- 1919) - along with Claude Monet, was one of the central figures of the impressionist movement. His early works were snapshots of real life, full of sparkling color and light. By the mid-1880s, however, Renoir broke away from the impressionist movement to apply a more disciplined,
  10. Dancer, 1874 Oil in Canvas A Girl with a watering can, 1876 Oil in Canvas
  11. Mlle Irene Cahen d’Anvers, 1880 Oil in Canvas Luncheon of the boat party, 1881 Oil in Canvas
  12. After the brief yet highly influential period of impressionism, an outgrowth movement known as post-impressionism emerged. The European artists who were at the forefront of this movement continued using the basic qualities of the impressionists before them—the vivid colors, heavy brush strokes, and true-to-life subjects. However, they expanded and experimented with these in bold new ways, like using a geometric approach, fragmenting objects and distorting people’s faces and body parts, and applying colors that were not necessarily realistic or natural. Two of the foremost post-impressionists
  13. Paul Cézanne (1839– 1906) -was a French artist and post-impressionist painter. His work exemplified the transition from late 19th- century impressionism to a new and radically different world of art in the 20th century— paving the way for the
  14. Hortense Fiquet in a Striped Skirt Paul Cezanne, 1878 Oil on canvas Still Life with Compotier 1879-1882 Oil in Canvas
  15. Harlequin Boy in a Red Vest Paul Cezanne, 1888-1890 Paul Cezanne, 1890 Oil on canvas Oil on canvas
  16. VINCENT VAN GOGH (1853- 1890) -was a post-impressionist painter from The Netherlands. His works were remarkable for their strong, heavy brush strokes, intense emotions, and colors that appeared to almost pulsate with energy. Van Gogh’s striking style was to have a far- reaching influence on 20th century art, with his works becoming among the most recognized in the world.
  17. Sheaves of Wheat in a Field The Sower Vincent van Gogh, 1885 Vincent van Gogh, 1888 Oil on canvas Oil on canvas
  18. Still Life: Vase with Fifteen Sunflowers Bedroom at Arles Vincent van Gogh, 1888 Vincent van Gogh, 1888 Oil on canvas Oil on canvas
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