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Thursday, December 7, 2023

Most charming Paintings of Claude Monet

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Most charming Paintings of Claude Monet

Claude Monet, well known French Painter. He is founder of French impressionist painting. However, his timeless and ruminative canvases remain to charm audiences around the world for nearly 100 years after the artist’s death. Moreover, with his incredible art skills, discovering styles and role in shaping the impressionist movements creates an enduring mark on art history. Further, it took its name from the appearance of his seminal 1872 painting Impression, Sunrise.

According to the reports, in recent days, Monet’s Work at the Denver Art Museum and One Art Museum in Shanghai have to grasp international attention. In 2019, Sotheby’s created a new record for the Meules art worth $110.07 million.

 Art is the only serious thing in the world. And the artist is the only person who is never serious.

Path in the Wheat Fields at Pourville 

In the Denver Art Museum, the path in the Wheat Fields at Pourville is one of the most beautiful paintings. In this picture, you can recognize the peaceful atmosphere of the peculiar white cliffs to the left. Besides, the simple and pleasant path dominates the scene.

Moreover, it takes over the lower part of the painting, accounting with its gentle curve the intersecting lines of the beach, sea, and ground, resulting in a picture that is simple in details and highly involved in the structure. In this work, Monet’s ability to integrate every element to create a scene of balanced, timeless harmony and convey all the spontaneity of the captured moment in time. However, thoughtful intentionality was essential to effectively depict immediacy.

Art speaks where words are unable to explain.

The Studio Boat

In 1870, Monet and his family hired a house near the river. At that time, he realized to make paintings from the water. Later, he purchased a boat. Moreover, he converted it into a floating studio. It shows the back view of the boat. The painting describes art skills and a self-portrait of Monet himself. If you observe the painting, the background view and water floating seem realistic. Moreover, Monet was perfectly placed to capture the ephemeral moment.

At the same time, the Rapid brush strokes describe the broken reflections on the water and the abundant greenery. Moreover, it spills down from the banks. However, the painting describes the artist’s novel working practice.

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