He created some of the most important Impressionist paintings during this period, at La Grenouillère, and painting with Monet and Sisley.
Now is the time for all landscape artists to head for the woods and forests, in the northern […]
Pissarro started a realist, became Impressionist, then Neo-Impressionist, before returning to human landscapes. Sisley ploughed the Impressionist furrow all the way.
Continuing to paint series of human landscapes, in his final years Pissarro was highly productive. Here are views of Dieppe and Paris.
They had luck in 1897, when funded to visit Britain. There he painted his swan song – 17 oils of the Welsh coast at Penarth and Langland Bay.
Being unable to paint outdoors for much of the year, Pissarro created human landscapes from the streets of Rouen and Paris.
From Naturalist paintings of Bastille Day in 1880 to rush hour in New York City, and crowds outside the Gare de l’Est in 1917.
Moving back to Impressionist style, he painted the countryside around Éragny, and views of the cities of London and Paris.
In this period, he painted some of the most sublime Impressionist landscapes, their mood and tone set by the sky.
In 1885-86, he decided to become a Neo-Impressionist, but after 3 years of painting some of the finest Divisionist paintings, he faced a difficult decision.