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ピエール=オーギュスト・ルノワールの画家としての人生と作品。Pierre-Auguste Renoir’s life and work as a painter.












引用 大英図書館よりのパブリックドメイン、Google Arts&Culture

This work is a representative work of Pierre-Auguste Renoir (1841-1919), “Miss Irene Khan Danver” (produced in 1880). Renoir is a famous Impressionist painter in Paris, France.

Renoir’s work was very much liked by the rich people of the time. Therefore, many of his works depict rich people.

He often appears in social circles, and Renoir’s son was also active in social circles. Therefore, he is a painter who lived in a very gorgeous world.

Many painters are rarely evaluated by society during their lifetime, and their works are often socially recognized after their death.

As a painter, Renoir was in a very privileged environment. His colors are also very diverse, and his oil paintings are sometimes thick and elegant. The accent, which inserts a gorgeous color into it, feels Renoir’s talent.

Even if you actually look at it, there are many very beautiful works.

Meanwhile, there was one Renoir’s work. The work was a work depicting a Renoir maid. The lesser-known work is quite different from the traditional Renoir work. Because the chest is disturbed. It is such a sexy work. There is no glitz there.

Renoir’s relationship with women was gorgeous. Therefore, it was very difficult to get them drawn. It is a work in such a situation.

Renoir had an era of underlaying, but his “life as a painter” was happy. Therefore, as a common painter, I can’t find any dark works. As an Impressionist, Renoir is a well-known person.

This work is the work of “The Dance of Moulin de la Galette” (produced in 1876) and is one of the most acclaimed works of the Impressionists. At that time, it is difficult to leave such people as a scene in an era without photographic technology. This painting is enough to recognize Renoir as an Impressionist.

I often like to see his work. Because there are many very beautiful works. This time, I wrote about Renoir’s life and the figures that appear in his work.

Quote: Public domain from the British Library, Google Arts&Culture










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