Auguste Renoir:
Picture "Bouquet of Roses in a Blue Vase" (1892), framed
Proportional view
Picture "Bouquet of Roses in a Blue Vase" (1892), framed
Auguste Renoir:
Picture "Bouquet of Roses in a Blue Vase" (1892), framed

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limited, 990 copies | numbered | reproduction, Dietz Giclée print on canvas | on stretcher frame | framed | size 76 x 48 cm (h/w)

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Product no. IN-879204.R1

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Picture "Bouquet of Roses in a Blue Vase" (1892), framed
Auguste Renoir: Picture "Bouquet of Roses in a Blue Vase"...

Detailed description

Picture "Bouquet of Roses in a Blue Vase" (1892), framed

He is considered one of the founding fathers of Impressionism. And yet the strictly Impressionist approach is only really authoritative for a comparatively short, early creative period. Later, Renoir turned primarily to classical themes and classical pictorial genres. What remained was his sovereign handling of colour, light and shadow: his Bouquet of Roses in a Blue Vase from 1892 (Renoir had long since become a recognised and wealthy artist) shows the splendour of blossoming roses in rather strong or hard brushstrokes.
Original: privately owned.

Giclée edition on artist's canvas, printed in Dietz-Offizin. Limited edition of 990 copies. Stretched on a stretcher frame. Numbered on the back. Framed in a high-quality solid wood frame. Size 76 x 48 cm (h/w).

Portrait of the artist Auguste Renoir

About Auguste Renoir

1841-1919

The entire oeuvre of Renoir, who was born in Limoges in 1841, is characterised by his indestructible belief in the life-giving power of nature. The luminous colours of his landscapes, the sensual grace of his paintings of women and young girls bear witness to this with their light cheerfulness.

Initially, Renoir worked as a porcelain painter and studied the work of Antoine Watteau and François Boucher at the Louvre. In 1862, he began studying at the École des Beaux-Arts, then devoted himself to open-air painting in the late 1960s under the influence of the Barbizon School. Together with Claude Monet, Frédéric Bazille and Alfred Sisley, he discovered the special advantages of painting outdoors and maintained close contacts with Camille Pissarro and Paul Cézanne. Together with Claude Monet, he invented the loose brushstroke, with which the constant changing of colours of light can be captured and is the characteristic of Impressionism. In addition to landscape paintings, he also produced portraits of his painter friends and his favourite model Lise Tréhot.

In the summer of 1869, he produced a series of paintings of the restaurant "La Grenoullière", which he frequently visited together with Monet. These light-filled paintings illustrate particularly clearly his distinctive style of fleeting brushstrokes and delicate, light colours that capture the flickering of the air as well as the glistening of the water. In addition, Renoir occasionally expressed his consideration of the works of Courbet and Delacroix through muted tonality and denser brushwork.

However, after a visit to Italy in the 1880s, Renoir abandoned Impressionism. From then on, his focus was no longer on the reproduction of atmospheric moods, but on drawing and composition in the style of Raphael and Ingres.

His late work shows a tremendous power of colour, combined with elements of drawing, which give no hint of his severe rheumatic illness, especially of his hands. With the help of a student, sculptor Maillol, he also created several bronze sculptures during this period.

The most important painter and graphic artist of Impressionism died as a world-renowned artist on 3 December 1919 in Cagnes-sur-Mer.

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