Crippled by his arthritis, he couldn’t stop painting. Landscapes became more radical, and he painted more bathers. Some of Renoir’s last and most radical works.
Paintings of exuberant brilliant yellow mimosa, bleak self-portraits, and his favourite views around Le Cannet from his final years.
With the end of the war, his output increased significantly. A close look at the Tate’s ‘Bowl of Milk’, and Bonnard’s continuing independence.
After a visit to Berlin, his colours became more strident, and his brushstrokes looser. He also made many woodcuts, which influenced and informed his paintings.
Far from being a recluse, the last years saw him teaching avidly, painting major works, and transforming his house into a museum.
A unique opportunity to see the works of four of Australia’s most important painters, and to broaden understanding of Impressionism.
It was Clive Bell’s aesthetics which underpinned Roger Fry’s promotion of the Post-Impressionists. Here is what he wrote.
An exhibition in London in 1910 changed the course of history for Cézanne, and John Singer Sargent.
Paintings by Delacroix are rare outside Paris. This book is catalogue to an exhibition now in Minneapolis, in 2016 due for London.
A luminous painting of the port of Marseille in dawn light, looking up towards the ‘Good Mother’ church, marks the height of both Neo-Impressionism and Fauvism.