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Traditional Pierre-Auguste Renoir Wall Art

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Bouquet of Chrysanthemums, c.1884 Fine Art Print
Bouquet of Chrysanthemums, c.1884
18" x 24"
+ Multiple Sizes
Price: $59.99
Sale: $29.99
Woman with a Parasol Fine Art Print
Woman with a Parasol
28" x 22"
 
Price: $37.99
Sale: $18.99
The Swing Fine Art Print
The Swing
16" x 20"
 
Price: $23.99
Sale: $11.99
Portrait of a Young Girl in a Blue Hat, 1881 Fine Art Print
Portrait of a Young Girl in a Blue Hat, 1881
18" x 24"
+ Multiple Sizes
Price: $31.99
Sale: $15.99
Vase of Chrysanthemums Fine Art Print
Vase of Chrysanthemums
20" x 26"
 
Price: $29.99
Sale: $14.99
The Straw Hat, 1895 Fine Art Print
The Straw Hat, 1895
18" x 24"
+ Multiple Sizes
Price: $32.99
Sale: $16.49
The Swing, 1876 Fine Art Print
The Swing, 1876
28" x 35"
+ Multiple Sizes
Price: $50.99
Sale: $25.49
Yvonne and Christine Lerolle at the piano, 1897 Fine Art Print
Yvonne and Christine Lerolle at the piano, 1897
24" x 18"
+ Multiple Sizes
Price: $32.99
Sale: $16.49
Dance in the Country Fine Art Print
Dance in the Country
18" x 38"
 
Price: $57.99
Sale: $28.99
Young Woman with a Small Veil, c.1875 Fine Art Print
Young Woman with a Small Veil, c.1875
18" x 24"
+ Multiple Sizes
Price: $32.99
Sale: $16.49
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The French Impressionist ideals of outdoor scenes depicted with sparkling color and light are embodied in the early works of Renoir (25 February 1841 – 3 December 1919) who began his career as a painter in a porcelain factory. His later works, particularly his formal figure paintings of women, show a more disciplined approach and a break from contemporary themes to more timeless subjects. In 1862, he entered the studio of Gleyre and formed lasting friendships with other Impressionists, particularly Claude Monet. He endured much hardship early in his career but achieved success as a portraitist in the late 1870s. After visiting Italy in 1881-82, he abandoned the Impressionist ideal and developed a softer and more supple kind of handling which is evident in his pictures of young girls in softly colored settings. He is perhaps the best-loved of all the Impressionists for his cheerful subject matter - pretty children, flowers, lovely women - and their instant appeal. He once wrote, "Why shouldn't art be pretty? There are enough unpleasant things in the world." As a great worshiper of the female form, he mused, "I never think I have finished a nude until I think I could pinch it."
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