Analyzing the founding elements of the Impressionist movement, Brodskaia follows, through the works of a variety of artists, how the demand for individuality gave rise to modern painting.
This title can only be ordered as part of Wheelers ePlatform - a library lending platform for schools and public libraries.
Log in with an ePlatform enabled account.
This title is firm sale. Please select carefully as returns are not accepted.
... view full title details below.
Full details for this title
||Fine Arts / Art History
Description of this Electronic Book
"I paint what I see and not what it pleases others to see." What other words than these of Edouard Manet, seemingly so different from the sentiments of Monet or Renoir, could best define the Impressionist movement? Without a doubt, this singularity was explained when, shortly before his death, Claude Monet wrote: "I remain sorry to have been the cause of the name given to a group the majority of which did not have anything Impressionist."
In this work, Nathalia Brodskaia examines the contradictions of this late 19th-century movement through the paradox of a group who, while forming a coherent ensemble, favoured the affirmation of artistic individuals. Between academic art and the birth of modern, non-figurative painting, the road to recognition was long. Analysing the founding elements of the movement, the author follows, through the works of each of the artists, how the demand for individuality gave rise to modern painting.
Awards, Reviews & Star Ratings
There are no reviews for this title.
There is no author biography for this title.