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PLEASE NOTE: TYPO - birthday displayed should be 1839 not 1869. This video covers the life of the great Post Impressionist painter and French artist, Paul Cézanne. Please consider subscribing to this channel: 🤍 And supporting this channel on Patreon, 🤍 many thanks! Paul Cézanne was born on the 19th of January 1839 in Aix en Provence in France, the eldest of three children. Cézanne’s father was an authoritarian figure, unlike his son, who was indecisive and lacked self-confidence. During 1863 and 1864 Cézanne worked regularly at the Academy Suisse in Paris where he met Renoir, Monet and Sisley. He applied to the prestigious Ecole des Beaux Art, but was rejected because they felt his paintings were overworked. In 1869 he met Hortense Fiquet, a 19-year old bookbinder, who would become his lover. Camille Pissarro advised him to remove dark colours from his palette, not to paint with black, but only with the three primary colours and their derivatives. Cézanne took his advice and the creation of his dark expressive, intuitive paintings came to an end. The first exhibition of the Impressionists was held at the photographer Nadar's studio in 1874, Cézanne showed three paintings. Monet was not impressed and described Cézanne, ‘as a bricklayer who paints with a trowel’. Two years later he showed 16 paintings at the third Impressionist exhibition, but after a hail of criticism decided not show with the Impressionists again. Cézanne rejected the Impressionist theories of light, he wasn’t interested in momentary light effects and reflections, they were of secondary importance to him. His goal was to make things look permanent and solid, he achieved this by creating a balanced composition, the result of careful calculation, reflection and logic. On the 22nd of October 1906 he died of pneumonia and was buried at the San Pierre cemetery in Aix en Provence. Interested in DRAWING? Check out my drawing channel: 🤍 Would you like me to critique your drawing? Sign up here:- https:patreon.com/paulpriestleyart Want this video in your own language? Check out my video to see how: 🤍 For drawing and painting art tutorials designed for beginners - visit my website: - 🤍 Follow our Facebook Page: 🤍 Follow our Twitter page: 🤍 PATREON: I'd like to thank the following patrons whose support in the making of this video is much appreciated: Martyn Lawrence Clarke-Smith, Richard Chapple, Ivan Gilbert Rappaport, Farida Grewal, Denise Trietsch, Wei Tai, Sandra McFarland, Emily Liss, Piroska Barják, Zul Mitha, Stein Harald Os, Anuradha Reddy, Tina Valentine, Anita Ehler, Visnja Zeljeznjak, Cyngyn1, Fortnite Mission, Mel Edge, Don Clark, Cecilia E Nuyianes and Nicolae Opris
Paul Cezanne: A collection of 645 works (HD) Description: "Paul Cézanne (1839-1906) was born on 19 January 1839 in Aix-en-Provence, in Provence in south of France. His father was a successful banker and his father wished him to pursue a ‘respectable’ career. To please his father, between 1859 and 1861 Paul Cezanne attended the law school of the University of Aix. However, in 1861, he became disillusioned with this career path and dropped out to pursue his life’s passion – art. With the encouragement of his great friend Emil Zola, Paul left for Paris and sought to further his artistic career. Initially his father was upset at his son’s choice of career. But, on evidence of his talent, his father later became reconciled to his choice and on the death of his father, Paul inherited a substantial sum which enabled him to pursue art without any financial worries. In Paris, he met the Impressionist artist, Camille Pissaro. Pissaro acted as Master to the young Paul. However, over time, the student became as respected as the Master. In 1870, the Franco-Prussian war broke out and Paul Cezanne fled with his mistress to Marseille. He was caught as a draft dodger, but, soon after, the war fortunately ended. In this period in the south of France, Paul drew an increasing number of landscapes and abandoned the dark colours which had dominated his rather somber paintings. In this period Paul Cezanne became one of the leading impressionists though his difficult personality made it hard for him to mix with many of the leading artists of the time. His final years of his life from 1878-1905 were spent in Provence. It was here that he increasingly developed the style of his paintings and moved beyond a classic impressionist style. He used planes and blocks of colour to give a more abstracted observation of nature. It was this abstract innovation that was said to be a key element in the link between the 19th Century impressionist art and the modern art of Matisse and Picasso of the Twentieth Century." - SUBSCRIBE: 🤍youtube.com/c/LearnFromMasters?sub_confirmation=1 Facebook: 🤍 Google+: 🤍 Contact: LearnFromMasters01🤍gmail.com - Thanks for all support!
In this film, we explore the life and work of a pivotal figure in modern art. From his early self-portraits, to his landscapes, Cezanne's artwork gave painting a new lease of life. The history of painting was never to be the same again. We look at Cezanne in the context of his time, exploring his life and the creative circle that surrounded him, as well as his groups of works that focus on particular themes, including his radical still lifes and studies of bathers. Cezanne's work has always strongly resonated with other artists, and this legacy continues into the present day. See The EY Exhibition: Cezanne at Tate Modern, 5 October 2022 – 12 March 2023 Book now: 🤍 Subscribe for weekly films: 🤍
In the latter part of the 19th century, Paul Cézanne chose seclusion as he strived to uncover the ultimate veracity in the realm of artistry. Provence's scenic vistas ignited his creative fire, as he endeavored to capture and communicate his profound emotions. Diverging from the impressionists' reliance on delicate brushwork, Cézanne embraced impasto techniques and accentuated geometric shapes, thereby paving the path for the emergence of cubism. Director: Jacques VICHET
Clairière (The Glade) belongs to the climatic phase in Cézanne’s artistic production during which he executed a number of his best works—those that were to have a pivotal influence on the development of twentieth century art. This work will be offered as a highlight in Sotheby's Modern Evening Auction, 17 May 2022. Learn More: 🤍
Paul Cezanne’s ‘Bathers’ has hung in the Gallery since the mid 1960s and conveys how Cezanne would slowly and methodically 'construct' a picture rather than simply drawing one. Rosalind McKever, our Harry M Weinrebe Curatorial Fellow walks you through the history of Cezanne’s practice and how he has continued to inspired artists throughout history. Subscribe to be the first to know about all our new videos: 🤍 Follow us on social media: Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Help keep the museum accessible for everyone by supporting us here: 🤍 The National Gallery houses the national collection of paintings in the Western European tradition from the 13th to the 19th centuries. The museum is free of charge and open 361 days per year, daily between 10.00 am - 6.00 pm and on Fridays between 10.00 am - 9.00 pm. Trafalgar Square, London, WC2N 5DN 🤍
The still-life is star for Paul Cézanne, who, while not the first artist to paint a still life, was the first to elevate everyday objects to be the primary subject. Nature morte; pommes et poires, was made in the late 1880s at the height of the artist’s career, when he was living in Provence and creating his most celebrated works. Simple in composition and striking in its modernity, this painting is a beautiful and exciting example of Cezanne doing what he did best– exalting the quotidian and giving the world a new way to examine the natural world. Learn More: 🤍
How did Paul Cezanne change art with an... apple?! Learn all about how his still life paintings broke all the art rules! Find out more about Paul Cezanne and other #artists on #TateKids: 🤍 Chapters: 00:00 Intro - Why did Cezanne paint apples?! 00:44 The French Academy's order of fine art 01:07 What was still life painting about? 01:24 Cezanne's still life paintings 01:40 The power of still life artwork 02:27 Why did Cezanne say 'with an apple, I shall astonish Paris!'? 02:50 Paul Monet and The Impressionists 03:04 How was Cezanne's art different to the Impressionists? 03:33 How Cezanne influenced modern art 04:20 Outro - what art rules could you break?
Home, landscapes and light. The world-famous painter Cézanne has worked intensively with Impressionism. Provence gave him inspiration and frame. The vast landscapes are recurring motifs and the light reflects the splendour and naturalness of this French region. Charming backdrops, captured in countless works. These are the landscapes that Cézanne once hiked, with his easel, his canvas and his colours. Subscribe and click the bell icon to get more arts content every week: youtube.com/c/PerspectiveArts Perspective is YouTube's home for the arts. Come here to get your fill of great music, theatre, art and much, much more! Discover the past on History Hit with ad-free exclusive podcasts and documentaries released weekly presented by world renowned historians Dan Snow, Suzannah Lipscomb, Matt Lewis and more. Get 50% off your first 3 months with code PERSPECTIVE: 🤍 📺 It's like Netflix for history... Sign up to History Hit, the world's best history documentary service and get 50% off using the code 'PERSPECTIVE' 🤍 Any queries, please contact us at: perspective🤍littledotstudios.com #Painting #Art #History
À la fin du XIXe siècle, Paul CÉZANNE s'isole dans sa recherche de l'absolu en peinture et puise inlassablement dans les paysages de Provence pour rendre compte de ses sensations fortes, seule vérité du peintre. Alors que les impressionnistes usent de petites touches, il utilise l'empâtement et fait ressortir les formes géométriques, ouvrant la voie au cubisme. Réalisateur : Jacques VICHET Série Les plus grands peintres du monde
Se non ci fosse stato Cézanne, Picasso non avrebbe mai inventato il cubismo. Matisse lo descriveva come "il padre di tutti noi". Chi era dunque Paul Cézanne? Che cosa ha fatto di così straordinario, tanto da essere considerato colui che ha rotto con la tradizionale ricerca di verosimiglianza ottica, iniziata all'epoca di Giotto e conclusa dagli impressionisti, per intraprendere un percorso pittorico radicalmente diverso? Cosa significa "trattare la natura secondo il cono, il cilindro, la sfera?" In questa corposa video-lezione provo a raccontarvi la poetica di Cézanne, il Kant dell'arte. 00:00 L'inventore dell'arte contemporanea 01:57 La biografia e la fortuna critica 03:25 L'entusiasmo degli artisti del '900 5:00 Una pittura più razionale (meno amata dal pubblico) 06:06 Tra Parigi ed Aix-en-Provence (buona famiglia) 08:01 L'amicizia con Zola (l'Opera) 12:03 Il rapporto con l'Impressionismo (Pissarro) 14:33 Picasso non sarebbe esistito (e le parole di Matisse) 16:32 Contro la "rifinitezza ultima", per verità e sapere 18:44 Le mostre, Pére Tanguy, Ambroise Vollard (1895) 22:04 La casa dell'impiccato (la forma e lo spazio) 23:15 "Un'impressionismo solido e duraturo" 23:48 Sfera, cilindro, cono (geometrizzare la natura) 26:06 Oltre la prospettiva brunelleschiana (prisma) 26:52 Occhio e cervello (componente intellettuale dell'arte) 28:05 Linguaggio universale, arte come processo conoscitivo 28:42 Ricerca dell'essenza (semplificazione) 29:05 Semplificare, togliere ciò che c'è in più 32:34 L'esperimento della casa 35:53 La riconoscibilità per l'essenza 36:55 Fenomeno e noumeno kantiani 39:24 Decostruire e ricostruire la realtà 41:11 Punti di vista, media di tanti p.v. (elettrotecnica) 43:06 Bagnanti 44:58 Il colore assoluto ed essenziali (mezzogiorno) 47:03 colore atmosferico (blu nei corpi, verde nel cielo) 48:08 Le pennellate a pettine 48:28 Montagna Saint-Victoire (verso l'astrazione) 49:27 Macro e microstruttura (cubismo o informale)
Breve biografia della vita e delle opere dell'artista padre del cubismo, Paul Cezanne. Nuovo video della serie #artistiin10punti. ▼▼CONTINUA SOTTO▼▼ Il padre, originario di Aix e del Delfinato, dapprima operaio poi cappellaio, nel 1847 divenne banchiere, assicurando al figlio un avvenire privo di preoccupazioni finanziarie. Dal 1852 al 1858 Cezanne ricevette una solida formazione umanistica al collegio Bourbon di Aix, dove divenne amico di Zola. Il video inoltre è sottotitolato in italiano, inglese, francese e spagnolo. Per i sottotitoli in lingua straniera puoi contribuire anche tu! Segui quindi la playlist “Artisti in 10 punti” per non perderti mai nulla e lascia un commento sotto ai video in cui puoi tu stesso suggerirci opere oppure nuovi temi da trattare in futuro. Il tuo contributo è quindi molto prezioso. #artesplorando #PaulCezanne ISCRIVITI AL CANALE: 🤍 LA MIA PAGINA FB: 🤍 IL MIO TWITTER: 🤍 IL MIO PINTEREST: 🤍 IL MIO PROFILO LINKEDIN: 🤍 IL MIO INSTAGRAM: 🤍 IL MIO NEGOZIO: 🤍 IL MIO SITO: 🤍 DUE MINUTI DI ARTE: 🤍 LE MIE PLAYLIST PRINCIPALI ➡Al museo con Artesplorando: 🤍 ➡Audioquadri: 🤍 ➡10 momenti di: 🤍 ➡Artisti in 10 punti: 🤍 ➡Artesplorazioni: 🤍 ➡Quick Art: 🤍 LETTURE DA ARTESPLORANDO BLOG: ➜ Paesaggi – la montagna Sainte-Victoire 🤍 ➜ Paul Cezanne ritrattista contro 🤍 LETTURE CONSIGLIATE: → Paul Cézanne. Il padre dei moderni 🤍 → Lettere 🤍 → Paul Cézanne 🤍
Waldemar explains why The Card Players by Paul Cézanne is one of the most cryptic examples of Cézanne's ambition to combine classic religious art with modernity, and how the cult of Mary Magdalene in French Provence influenced Cézanne. Subscribe and click the bell icon to get more arts content every week: youtube.com/c/PerspectiveArts Perspective is YouTube's home for the arts. Come here to get your fill of great music, theatre, art and much, much more! 📺 It's like Netflix for history... Sign up to History Hit, the world's best history documentary service and get 50% off using the code 'PERSPECTIVE' 🤍 Any queries, please contact us at: perspective🤍littledotstudios.com #Painting #Art #History
Paul Cezanne è un artista post-impressionista le cui opere hanno un impatto significativo sull'arte del XX secolo. Nasce ad Aix En-Provence, in Francia, nel 1839, e cresce in una famiglia benestante. Il padre vuole che diventi un avvocato o un banchiere, ma la madre di Cézanne gli instilla l'amore per l'arte così frequenta corsi d'arte serali mentre studia legge durante il giorno. Cezanne entra a far parte di un gruppo di amici chiamato "I tre inseparabili" con il suo migliore amico, lo scrittore Emile Zola, e un altro compagno di scuola. Sono rimasti amici per 30 anni. Quando Cezanne si trasferisce a Parigi, il padre gli permette di dedicarsi all'arte, e studia all'Academie Suisse, dove conosce Camille Pissarro e copia capolavori al Louvre. I primi anni di Cézanne a Parigi sono impegnativi, poiché viene rifiutato dall'Academie des Beaux-Arts. Torna a casa per lavorare con suo padre in banca, ma poi ritorna a Parigi e viene di nuovo rifiutato. Alla fine entra al Salon grazie a una raccomandazione del suo amico, il pittore Guillemet, e vi rimane per cinque anni. La relazione di Cezanne con Zola si inasprisce quando Zola pubblica un romanzo su un artista fallito che si suicida, che Cezanne crede riguardi lui. Nonostante ciò, l'amicizia di Cézanne con altri artisti, come Monet, Renoir e Sisley, è fruttuosa e spesso espongono insieme. Le opere di Cézanne, caratterizzate dal suo uso del colore e della forma, trasformano gli stili convenzionali e continuano a influenzare l'arte contemporanea, in particolare il cubismo di Picasso e i fauve con Matisse. Art and the Cities è il mio blog personale e canale Youtube di arte e viaggi. O meglio di viaggi d'arte. Non vi parlo solo di storia dell'arte ma anche di viaggi, musei, gallerie, mercato dell'arte, storie d'amore, libri, mostre e tanto altro. » blog: 🤍 » instagram: 🤍 A presto, Clelia #arte #artemoderna #storiadellarte -
Explore a period of great upheaval when artists broke with established tradition and laid the foundations for the art of the 20th and the 21st centuries. Learn more: How Five European Cities Inspired 20th-century Art: 🤍 Picasso and Rodin: Facing Abstraction: 🤍 Our exhibition, 'After Impressionism: Inventing Modern Art', celebrates the achievements of three giants of the era: Paul Cézanne, Vincent van Gogh and Paul Gauguin and follows the influences they had on younger generations of French artists, on their peers and on wider circles of artists across Europe in Barcelona, Berlin, Brussels and Vienna. Book your tickets, Members go free: 🤍 🎞 Subscribe to our YouTube channel and never miss a video: 🤍 Follow us on social media! ⭐️ Twitter ⭐️ 🤍 ⭐️ Instagram ⭐️ 🤍 ⭐️ TikTok ⭐️ 🤍 ⭐️ Facebook ⭐️ 🤍 Help keep the museum accessible for everyone by supporting us here: 🤍 The world's greatest paintings to your inbox. Sign up to receive the latest news from the Gallery: 🤍 The National Gallery houses the national collection of paintings in the Western European tradition from the 13th to the 19th centuries. The museum is free of charge and open 361 days per year, daily between 10.00 am - 6.00 pm and on Fridays between 10.00 am - 9.00 pm. Trafalgar Square, London, WC2N 5DN 🤍
Paul Cézanne is perhaps one of the best-loved painters of Western art. Yet the popularity of his still life and landscape works has perhaps tamed the radicality of his vision in our own eyes. It is easy to forget that these seemingly traditional 19th century Post-Impressionist paintings caused ‘a landslide in art’. Jacky Klein explains why we should see the ‘painter of apples’ as a pioneer for initiating new ways of looking and thinking about art. She uses Cézanne’s works in the Courtauld collection to trace how his style developed through the 1870s–1890s, pushing the frontiers of what painting could do, despite being met with derision in his own times. Looking at Cézanne’s output afresh, Klein makes the case for the painter as being ‘father of Modern art’, his works inspiring countless Modern and contemporary masters since. - Award-winning documentaries which reveal the stories of art and art history. Make bite-sized art discoveries. 🤍 Keep your finger on the pulse of art. 🤍 Become part of the HENI Talks community. 🤍 Find the HENI Talks for you with advanced search options. Explore wider reading around our Talks topics and find that key reference. 🤍 Be the first to know when our latest talk is ready. 🤍 - Produced by HENI. Follow HENI on Instagram 🤍 Like HENI on Facebook 🤍 Tweet 🤍 HENI on Twitter 🤍 #ModernArt #Cezanne #HENITalks
In the first major exhibition to illustrate the spectacular achievement of Paul Cézanne, Tate Modern hosts this large exhibition featuring paintings across his career. His search for a 'harmony parallel to nature', took painting in a more expressive and abstract direction. These mesmerising pictures show the painter building structure and light with colour. His unique way of applying brushstrokes also produces a raw and shimmering effect. Cézanne's paintings continued to be made in the Impressionist style with observation of people, landscapes and still lives while becoming increasingly concerned with liberating the artist from the obligation of copying. Many artists are described as influential but Cézanne is arguably the father of modern painting. #art #Cezanne #PaulCezanne #TheArtChannel #painting #Impressionism #PostImpressionism #modernart #modernism #exhibition #gallery #tategallery Subscribe to The Art Channel VIP list at 🤍 We may earn a small commission if you buy something after clicking the links below. The Art Channel is independent and receives no funding. The National Gallery shop 🤍 Tiqets - Find great cultural attractions to visit anywhere in the world 🤍 UDEMY COURSES Post-Painterly Abstraction (The Origins of Contemporary Art) 🤍 Wassily Kandinsky and the Masters of Expressionist Art (The Beautiful Birth of Non-Objectivity) 🤍 Pablo Picasso and Cubism (Cubism and the Emergence of Abstraction) 🤍 Kazimir Malevich and the Suprematist Artists (The Origins of Pure Design) 🤍 Click this link to look at other Udemy courses - 🤍 Subscribe to The Art Channel VIP list at 🤍
Pour vous, les œuvres de Cezanne se résument à de vieilles pommes peintes en Provence ? Inspirées des grands peintres italiens, elles sont pourtant résolument modernes, et anticipent les avant-gardes. Voici comment Cezanne a réinventé la peinture, alors que le Musée Marmottan Monet à Paris consacre actuellement une exposition au peintre : "Cezanne et les maîtres, rêve d'Italie", jusqu'au 5 juillet 2020. Pour en savoir plus : 🤍 Culture Prime, l’offre culturelle 100% vidéo, 100% sociale de l’audiovisuel public, à retrouver sur : Facebook : 🤍 Twitter : 🤍 La newsletter hebdo : 🤍 Abonnez-vous pour retrouver toutes les vidéos France Culture : 🤍 Et retrouvez-nous sur... Facebook : 🤍 Twitter : 🤍 Instagram : 🤍
Understanding modern art can be difficult. This is first part of a series of videos is intended to help with that, by explaining the concepts and reasons behind some of the more mad art from art history. We start by considering the work of Paul Cézanne, one of the artists commonly considered a transition point between traditional art and modern art. Cézanne is an influential figure whose work foreshadows much of the changes to come to art in the 20th century and as such he is often considered the "father" of modern art.. This video attempts to make sense of just what he was doing and how it is relevant to our understanding of modern art. Support our work on Buy me a Coffee.com - 🤍 Part 2 here- 🤍 Part 3 here- 🤍 Music used Vals op.8 No4 by A.Barrios-played by Frank Hiemenz, 1985-pp-studio 🤍 Carcassi-Study-in-A-majeur-op.60 Nr.3 guitar by F.Hiemenz 🤍
Paul Cezanne was an incredibly sophisticated painter who, as a Post-Impressionist combined new methods with old traditions. Join me as I explore one of his amazing still-life paintings by mixing his palette and painting a color study. Cezanne was an incredibly precise painter. He paid intense attention to how he mixed and placed his colors, and was meticulous in how he used brushwork to create space and form. And yet all this becomes invisible in the overall visual impact of his beautiful paintings. In this video we will see how Cezanne combined the new Impressionist palette with elements of the traditional Old Master palette, and how he created his own distinctive space within his paintings using negative space, lost/hidden edges and color based contrast. A particular element I focus on is how he eschewed the use of mixing complementaries to make blacks and grays, harking back to classical painting by using black and white instead. This produces duller colors than two-color mixing, but such was his mastery of color placement that he gets his colors to glow. Every time I analyze a Cezanne painting I learn more and more about how this great artist worked, and I encourage you to do the same! The studies that I refer to by the National Gallery Technical Bulletin Team can be found here: 🤍 (for the analysis of the 'Mountain in Provence' painting) and here: 🤍 (for a wide ranging analysis of Cezanne's palette and technique) The original of the painting can be found here: 🤍 I hope you enjoy this and please don't forget to like, subscribe and leave any questions or observations in the Comments - I always read and try to respond to these.
Let’s explore the still life paintings of Paul Cezanne! You can find me here: Instagram : 🤍hervecotton Tweeter: 🤍MGFCotton And don’t forget to post your art on social media with the #mgfcpaint if you follow these advices! Music: Extra Jolly, by Mark Mothersbaugh (available on IMovie for commercial and personal use)
Né dans une famille bourgeoise d'Aix-en-Provence, Paul Cézanne part s'installer à Paris où il devient l'un des membres éminents du mouvement impressionniste. Il représente l’image idéale du peintre désintéressé. Sans aucune ambition ni même vanité particulières, il ne se passionne que pour la peinture. Il est à présent, tout comme il l’était par le passé, le peintre de tous les peintres, un artiste fait pour ceux qui aiment véritablement la peinture. Réalisateur : Thierry Bruant, Gilbert Di Nino, Catherine Mignot, Mariya Sergeniuk, Christelle Malochet
Your TV is the Picture Frame with Your Home Gallery! Please like and subscribe! PAUL CÉZANNE GALLERY - Relaxing HD Fine Art Screensaver for TV + Ambient Music turns your home TV into your own personal art museum with over 100 gorgeous, hi-resolution, Degas paintings in beautiful 4K. Frame TV | Slideshow | Screensaver | Wallpaper | Decor #Screensaver #relaxing #art Paul Cézanne (19 January 1839 – 22 October 1906) was a French artist and Post-Impressionist painter whose work laid the foundations of the transition from the 19th-century conception of artistic endeavor to a new and radically different world of art in the 20th century. Cézanne is said to have formed the bridge between late 19th-century Impressionism and the early 20th century's new line of artistic enquiry, Cubism. Cézanne's often repetitive, exploratory brushstrokes are highly characteristic and clearly recognizable. He used planes of colour and small brushstrokes that build up to form complex fields. The paintings convey Cézanne's intense study of his subjects. Both Matisse and Picasso are said to have remarked that Cézanne "is the father of us all". Artistic style In Paris, Cézanne met the Impressionist Camille Pissarro. Initially the friendship formed in the mid-1860s between Pissarro and Cézanne was that of master and disciple, in which Pissarro exerted a formative influence on the younger artist. Over the course of the following decade their landscape painting excursions together, in Louveciennes and Pontoise, led to a collaborative working relationship between equals. Cézanne's early work is often concerned with the figure in the landscape and includes many paintings of groups of large, heavy figures in the landscape, imaginatively painted. Later in his career, he became more interested in working from direct observation and gradually developed a light, airy painting style. Nevertheless, in Cézanne's mature work there is the development of a solidified, almost architectural style of painting. Throughout his life he struggled to develop an authentic observation of the seen world by the most accurate method of representing it in paint that he could find. To this end, he structurally ordered whatever he perceived into simple forms and colour planes. His statement "I want to make of impressionism something solid and lasting like the art in the museums", and his contention that he was recreating Poussin "after nature" underscored his desire to unite observation of nature with the permanence of classical composition. - From Wikipedia - 🤍
O ranzinza Cézanne será o nosso convidado no V&O de hoje. Não deixe de passar na descrição do vídeo para saber mais;) Curta Arte & Educação no Facebook: 🤍 Curta Isacc Arts também: 🤍 Veja mais obras do artista: 🤍 Fontes: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Material complementar 🤍
Paul Cezanne (1839-1906) is widely acknowledged to be the "father" of Modern Art. He was initially associated with the Impressionists, but his innovations in representing the natural world laid the foundations for the art of the twentieth century, paving the way for cubism and abstraction. Often described as a painter's painter, he was largely ignored or abused by critics and the public during his lifetime. "Three Colours Cezanne" analyzes the radical nature of his painting, tracing its origins in the art of the nineteenth century and the work of the Old Masters while examining many of Cezanne's works in detail. #CineMovies
Rejected by the Salon and considered a barbarian with a paintbrush, Paul Cézanne was nevertheless able to "astonish Paris with an apple." Join Alex Danchev, author of "Cézanne: A Life" (releasing October 2012), and professor Jonathan Ribner for a discussion on the restless life, brilliant work, and continued influence of a painter whose vision revolutionized the way artists see and depict the world. Wednesday, November 7, 2012
Cezanne co-curators Gloria Groom, chair and David and Mary Winton Green Curator of Painting and Sculpture of Europe, and Caitlin Haskell, Gary C. and Frances Comer Curator of Modern and Contemporary Art, reflect on the groundbreaking retrospective Cezanne and discuss what they've learned since the exhibition first went on view.
The French painter Paul Cézanne (1839-1906) is considered a pioneer who paved the way for cubist and abstract art, but his revolutionary style may be most evident in his drawings. Correspondent Rita Braver visits New York's Museum of Modern Art, where more than 250 of Cézanne's watercolors and sketches on paper are featured in a landmark exhibition, "Cézanne Drawing." "CBS Sunday Morning" features stories on the arts, music, nature, entertainment, sports, history, science and Americana, and highlights unique human accomplishments and achievements. Check local listings for CBS Sunday Morning broadcast times. Subscribe to the "CBS Sunday Morning" YouTube channel: 🤍 Get more of "CBS Sunday Morning": 🤍 Follow "CBS Sunday Morning" on Instagram: 🤍 Like "CBS Sunday Morning" on Facebook: 🤍 Follow "CBS Sunday Morning" on Twitter: 🤍 Subscribe to our newsletter: 🤍 Download the CBS News app: 🤍 Try Paramount+ free: 🤍 For video licensing inquiries, contact: licensing🤍veritone.com
Your TV is the Picture Frame with Your Home Gallery! Please like and subscribe! PAUL CÉZANNE Screensaver - Vintage Art TV + Ambient Music turns your home TV into your own personal art museum with over 100 gorgeous, hi-resolution, Cezanne oil paintings in beautiful 4K. Frame TV | Slideshow | Screensaver | Wallpaper | Decor #Screensaver #wallpaper #slideshow Paul Cézanne (19 January 1839 – 22 October 1906) was a French artist and Post-Impressionist painter whose work laid the foundations of the transition from the 19th-century conception of artistic endeavor to a new and radically different world of art in the 20th century. Cézanne is said to have formed the bridge between late 19th-century Impressionism and the early 20th century's new line of artistic enquiry, Cubism. Cézanne's often repetitive, exploratory brushstrokes are highly characteristic and clearly recognizable. He used planes of colour and small brushstrokes that build up to form complex fields. The paintings convey Cézanne's intense study of his subjects. Both Matisse and Picasso are said to have remarked that Cézanne "is the father of us all". Artistic style In Paris, Cézanne met the Impressionist Camille Pissarro. Initially the friendship formed in the mid-1860s between Pissarro and Cézanne was that of master and disciple, in which Pissarro exerted a formative influence on the younger artist. Over the course of the following decade their landscape painting excursions together, in Louveciennes and Pontoise, led to a collaborative working relationship between equals. Cézanne's early work is often concerned with the figure in the landscape and includes many paintings of groups of large, heavy figures in the landscape, imaginatively painted. Later in his career, he became more interested in working from direct observation and gradually developed a light, airy painting style. Nevertheless, in Cézanne's mature work there is the development of a solidified, almost architectural style of painting. Throughout his life he struggled to develop an authentic observation of the seen world by the most accurate method of representing it in paint that he could find. To this end, he structurally ordered whatever he perceived into simple forms and colour planes. His statement "I want to make of impressionism something solid and lasting like the art in the museums", and his contention that he was recreating Poussin "after nature" underscored his desire to unite observation of nature with the permanence of classical composition. - From Wikipedia - 🤍
Like on Facebook: 🤍 Cezanne et Moi traces the parallel paths of the lives, careers and passionate friendship of post-impressionist painter Paul Cezanne and novelist Emile Zola. The two boys grew up in Aix-en-Provence. Emile was fatherless and poor. Paul came from a wealthy family. As young men, dreaming of glory and beautiful women, they left the south to conquer the art scene in Paris. Soon Emile had it all, success, money, and the perfect wife, and embraced the very bourgeoisie he mocked in his books. Meanwhile, Cezanne rejected the Parisian scene to focus only on his work, ignored by his peers and the establishment. In Theaters March 31st 🤍
Kiko Aebi looks at Paul Cézanne’s "Foliage" and finds beauty in its dynamism—contrasting hues provide a sense of movement, while watercolor and graphite appear to dance across one another. Subscribe for our latest videos, and invitations to live events: 🤍 Explore our collection online: 🤍 Plan your visit in-person: 🤍 Commit to art and ideas. Support MoMA by becoming a member today: 🤍 The comments and opinions expressed in this video are those of the speaker alone, and do not represent the views of The Museum of Modern Art, its personnel, or any artist. #ArtForAll #PaulCezanne #moma #UNIQLOArtSpeaks
Painting a still life with a "thinking eye" More on the perspective rules, (modelé etc.), see my video “The illusion of depth” on the depiction of depth on a two-dimensional plane: 🤍 My playlist on art: 🤍 Pictures in order of appearance: Paul Cézanne 1885-87 - Still Life with Plate of Cherries. Oil on canvas, 58.1 x 68.9 cm (22 /78 x 27"); Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Rembrandt van Rijn 1654 - Portrait of Jan Six. Oil on canvas, 112 x 102 cm (44 15/16 x 40 5/32 in.); Six Collection, Amsterdam / Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam 01:51 ~ Paul Cézanne 1885-87 - The Blue Vase. Oil on canvas, 61 x 50 cm (24 x 19 5/8 in.); Musee d'Orsay, Paris Paul Cézanne 1890-95 - Still Life With a Basket (Kitchen Table). Oil on canvas, 59 x 72.4 cm.; Whitney Museum of American Art, New York 03:36 ~Willem Claesz. Heda 1648 - Breakfast of Crab. Oil on canvas, 118 x 118 cm (46.5 x 46.5 in.); Hermitage Museum, St. Petersburg 04:55 ~Paul Cézanne 1884 - Study of an Apple. Watercolor; private collection Paul Cézanne 1895-1900 Two Apples on a Table. Oil on canvas, 19 1/2 x 13 1/8 in.; private collection Paul Cézanne 1878-79 - Three Apples (Deux pommes et demie). Oil on canvas, 16.5 x 10.2 cm (6 1/2 x 4 in.); The Barnes Foundation, Philadelphia Paul Cézanne 1873 - Still Life with three Apples. Oil on cardboard mounted on canvas, 24 x 34 cm; private collection Paul Cézanne c1881 Four Apples. Oil on canvas; private collection Paul Cézanne 1877-78 Five Apples (Cinq Pommes). Paul Cézanne 1877-79 - Still Life with (6) Apples and a Glass of Wine. Oil on canvas; 26.7 x 32.7 cm (10 1/2 x 12 7/8 in.); Philadelphia Museum of Art Paul Cezanne 1873-77 - Still Life with (7) Apples and a Tube of Paint. Oil on canvas, 16.5 x 23.5 cm (6.5 x 9.3in.); Musee Cantonal des Beaux-Arts, Lausanne Paul Cezanne c1878 - Still Life with (7) Apples. Oil on canvas, 19 x 27.3 cm; Fitzwilliam Museum, Cambridge Paul Cezanne 1878 - Still Life with Seven Apples. Oil on canvas, 17 × 36 cm; Thaw Collection, New York Paul Cézanne c1900 Apples (7) on a Sheet. Oil on canvas, private collection Paul Cezanne 1879 - Still Life with Open Drawer (8 apples). Oil on canvas, 33 x 41 cm; private collection Paul Cezanne 1878-79 - Apples (10 apples). Oil on canvas, 22.9 x 33 cm (9 x 13 in.); Metropolitan Museum, New York Paul Cezanne 1879 - Dish of (12) Apples. Oil on canvas, 45.5 x 55 cm; private collection Paul Cezanne 1879-82 - Still life with (13) Apples and Fruit Bowl. Oil on canvas, 43 x 53 cm; Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek, Kopenhagen Paul Cézanne c1895 - Still Life with (14) Apples and Pastry. Oil on canvas, Musée Cognacq-Jay, Paris Paul Cézanne c1877 Still Life with (16) Apples and Biscuits. Oil on canvas, 38 × 55 cm; Bénatov Collection, Paris Paul Cézanne (18391906) Still Life with a Fruit Dish and (17) Apples. Oil on canvas; unknown Paul Cézanne c1895 - Still life with jug (18 apples) Paul Cézanne Dish with Apples (19-20). Oil on canvas, 45.8 x 54.7 cm; Art Institute, Chicago Paul Cezanne c1890 - Still life with (23) Apples and a Pot of Primroses. Oil on canvas, 73 x 92.4 cm (28 3/4 x 36 3/8 in.); Metropolitan Museum, New York Paul Cezanne 1890-94 - Basket of (30) Apples. Oil on canvas, 62 x 79 cm; Art Institute, Chicago 06:26 ~ Paul Cezanne 1873 Still Life Apples and a Glass. Oil on canvas; private collection Gustave Courbet 1871 - Still Life with Apples and a Pomegranate. Oil on canvas, 44 × 61 cm (17.3 × 24 in);. National Gallery, London Gustave Courbet 1849 - The Stone Breaker. Oil on canvas, 45 × 54.5 cm (17.7 × 21.5 in); private collection, Milan Jean-François Millet 1850 - The Sower. Oil on canvas, 101.6 x 82.6 cm (40 x 32 1/2 in.); Museum of Fine Arts, Boston Honoré Daumier 1862 - The Third-Class Wagon. Oil on canvas, 67 × 93 cm; National Gallery of Canada, Ottawa 07:37 ~ Paul Cézanne 1873 - Pot de grès, Verre, Fruits et Couteau. Huile sur toile, 61 x 73 cm; Fondation Angladon-Dubrujeaud, Avignon Camille Pissarro c1872 - Still Life with Apples and Pitcher. Oil on canvas, 18 1/4 x 22 1/4 in. (46.4 x 56.5 cm); Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York 08:30 ~ Édouard Manet 1880 - Three Apples. Oil on canvas, 17 x 23cm; private collection Claude Monet 1880 - A Bowl Of Apples. Oil on canvas, 81 x 65 cm (31.9 x 25.6 inches); private collection. Paul Cézanne 1880 - Compotier, Glass and Apples. Oil on canvas, 46 x 55 cm; private collection 09:57 ~Vincent Van Gogh 1887-88 - Still Life with Apples. Oil on canvas, 46 x 61,5 cm; Van Gogh Museum, Amsterdam Paul Cézanne 1893-94 - Still Life with Apples / Ginger Jar, Sugar Bowl. Oil on canvas, 25 3/4 x 32 1/8 in.; Getty Museum, Los Angeles Pieter Claesz 1627 - Still Life with Turkey Pie. Oil on canvas, 75 x 132 cm (29.5 x 52 in.); Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam
Chansons Françaises de Légende : 🤍 Écoutez le Best Of de France Gall regroupant ses meilleurs titres ici : 🤍 Écoutez "Evidemment", le best of complet de France Gall regroupant ses meilleurs titres ici : 🤍