Presentation on theme: "Chapter 13.1 Impressionism Late 1800s, France The use of bright, fragmented, pure color and a preoccupation with the effects of light were among the hallmarks."— Presentation transcript:
Chapter 13.1 Impressionism Late 1800s, France The use of bright, fragmented, pure color and a preoccupation with the effects of light were among the hallmarks of Impressionist painting. High-keyed colors made from synthetic materials, readily available in tubes, made it easy for artists to paint out of doors to study and capture the fleeting effects of light. The popularity of Japanese wood block prints brought the influence of asymmetrical compositions which used rhythmic, flattened, brightly colored forms.
Edouard Manet ( ) French Station Saint-Lazare, 1873, oil on canvas, 37x45” Manet was the unofficial leader of the Impressionist movement. He was trained as a traditional painter and was influenced by the painterly brushwork of Spanish painters Goya and Velazquez, as well as by Japanese woodcuts.
Edouard Manet ( ) French The Bar at the Folies-Bergere, 1881, oil on canvas In the center is the figure of a barmaid caught off guard, as if speaking to a customer, seen reflected in the mirror behind. Figures in the background are defined with quick, suggestive brushstrokes.
Edouard Manet ( ) French
Claude Monet ( ) French Impression: Sunrise, 1872, oil on canvas
Claude Monet, Rouen Cathedral, 1894 oil on canvas 42 x 28”