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  • Pierre-Auguste Renoir
    Feb 25, 1841 – Dec 3, 1919
  • Claude Monet Painting in His Garden at Argenteuil - Pierre-Auguste Renoir was a French artist who was a leading painter in the development of the Impressionist style. As a celebrator of beauty, and especially feminine sensuality, it has been said that "Renoir is the final representative of a tradition which runs directly from Rubens to Watteau", he was noted for his radiant, intimate paintings, particularly of the female nude.
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Claude Monet Painting in His Garden at Argenteuil
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  • Claude Monet Painting in His Garden at Argenteuil

  • Pierre-Auguste Renoir
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  • 1873
    Oil on canvas
    Wadsworth Athaneum, United States.

    In Renoir's lifetime, many of the first public gardens were built in Paris and in cities around the world, and many former royal gardens were renovated as they were made public. Such spaces provided fresh air and beautiful promenades for everyone. In addition, private gardening became a means for people of all backgrounds to plant and cultivate their own landscapes for aesthetic pleasure. While many gardeners continued to grow food, these new gardens were also private spaces where creativity could be put to the task of devising an appealing natural environment. The expansion of the pleasure garden to the middle class is one of the developments of the late nineteenth century that has only increased in importance over time. Painting gardens doubles one's joy by allowing the interpretation of their colors and forms on canvas, and Renoir's pictures suggest a human interest in both shaping nature and enjoying its bounty.

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Other paintings by Pierre-Auguste Renoir:

Seascape
Seascape
The End of Lunch
The End of Lunch
The Reader
The Reader
Young Blond Woman
Young Blond Woman
Pierre-Auguste RenoirBorn in Limoges, Renoir moved to Paris and began his career as an apprentice painter in a porcelain manufacturing plant. His formal studies began at the Ecole des Beaux Arts in 1862 and continued at Gleyre's studio where he painted with fellow Impressionists, Sisley and Monet. Renoir's early paintings demonstrate his love of 18th Century French painting as well as the influence of Courbet and Delacroix.

The artist's portraits of women, often engaged in mundane daily activities, demonstrate his skill as a colorist. Working on a small scale, the artist used the subtleties of light and color to model his subjects. In the first years of the 20th Century, Renoir, encumbered by the effects of rheumatism, retreated to his home in the south of France where he increasingly turned to painting a favored subject: the female nude. These sensitive renderings, widely regarded as among the artist's finest works, represent a stylistic departure from Renoir's earlier paintings, evoking the nudes of the classical world.