Cézanne and his art
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Cézanne and his art by Nicholas Wadley

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Published by Galahad Books in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Cézanne, Paul, 1839-1906.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementNicholas Wadley.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsND553.C33 W32
The Physical Object
Pagination128 p. :
Number of Pages128
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5069484M
ISBN 10088365248X
LC Control Number74078016
OCLC/WorldCa2330348

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This is not only a glimpse into the art world at a time of much change but the story of Cezanne's place in the scene. His interactions with his contemporaries is enlightening. The book itself is large and heavy, but the print is clear and easy to read. The reproductions are large and well done. Mr. Rewald did an excellent scholarly job Cited by: 7.   Michael Doran has gathered texts by contemporaries of Paul Cézanne ()--including artists, critics, and writers--that illuminate the influential painter's philosophy of art especially in his late years. The book includes historically important essays by a dozen different authors, including Emile Bernard, Joaquim Gasquet, Maurice Denis, and Ambroise Vollard, along with selections from. ‘Introduces areas of debate, and novel approaches, into ‘Cézanne studies’, which are also of relevance to the wider discipline of art history‘. Paul Smith, University of Warwick ‘A fine and stimulating collection of essays.Cézanne has always particularly attracted interpretation and analysis, in as much as his work holds seeming incongruities and presents the viewer with paradoxes. Hanky-panky on the international art scene is the source of the hilarity and fizz in Peter Mayle's new novel. He flies us back to the south of France (a region some readers of his irresistible best-sellers believe him to have invented), on a wild chase through galleries, homes of prominent collectors, and wickedly delectable restaurants/5.

1. Renaissance c. - c. 3. Rococo - - 5. Romanticism - 6. *Impressionism - - , France 7. Symbolism, France/Belgium. Letters on Cézanne did not speak to me as Rilkes most deep or insightful work, but it provides an interesting perspective: his letters to his wife, Clara Westhoff, exploring his impressions of his visit to Paris and continuing daily visits to the retrospective exhibit of /5. A thorough biography that follows Cezanne's life from childhood until his death. This book is very informative with regards to Cezanne's friendships and influences. But, even more, Rewald is an incredible writer. The prose is excellent down to the last chapter. Read full review5/5(1).   The Artist's Father, Reading "L'Evénement" by Paul Cézanne National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. Collection of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mellon, ; Self-Portrait by Paul Cézanne c Private Collection, New York; Victor Chocquet by Paul Cézanne Columbus Museum of Art, Ohio: Museum Purchase, Howald Fund Madame Cézanne in a Red Armchair by Paul Cézanne Author: Jonathan Kantrowitz.

  Cézanne: Landscape into Art, which reprises and expands the classic publication by Yale University Press, does precisely this. In this highly praised study, the scholar Pavel Machotka juxtaposes photographs of the sites of Cézanne’s landscape paintings—whenever possible, from the same angle and at the same time of day that the artist Pages: Modernist Games. Cezanne and His Card Players is the project's first fruit. The publication--should one even call it a book?--has its origins in the Courtauld exhibition Cezanne's Card Players (). In all his work he revealed a reverence for the integrity and dignity of simple forms by rendering them with an almost classical structural stability. His Bathers (–; Philadelphia Mus. of Art) is the monumental embodiment of a number of Cézanne's visual systems. Thanks to his correspondence and friendships with the Impressionists, and the partial-portrait of him in The Masterpiece by his childhood friend, Émile Zola, we know a great deal about both Cézanne’s ways of thinking about art and his marriage. What then is surprising, but perhaps not unexpected, is the difficulty of understanding these.