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His landscapes are incomparably dynamic

2023-02-06 10:59:17 [Retro ]
His landscapes are incomparably dynamic

World Oil Paintings, Appreciation of Art from Various Countries - Alfred Sisley, Paris, France, (1839-1899) - ArtYouhua - Collection 1 Collection 2 Alfred Sisley (Alfred Sisley, 1839-1899) ), French Impressionist painter. Born in Paris to British parents, he is a businessman. In 1861, he entered the Academy of Fine Arts in Paris and studied under the Swiss painter Charles Gleyre, who was good at academic paintings with exotic flavors. While studying at the Academy of Fine Arts, Sisley also gained a lot of friends, such as Renoir, Monet, Basil and so on. After the Franco-Prussian War, his family fell apart and lived briefly in London. In the later period, he was engaged in painting, mainly painting landscapes, especially snow scenes. The colors of his works are elegant and soft, and he is one of the founders of Impressionism. His main works include "Grassland", "The Streets of Morai", "Sand Pile", "Boat in Floods" and so on. The landscapes described by Alfred Sisley have an unparalleled sense of agility. The water seems to be flowing with sparkling waves, reflecting everything, and it seems like floating clouds rushing and sweeping the earth, even the mediocre suburban corners are deeply sealed. . His paintings condensed his thoughts on light and shadow, his obsession with Paris suburban scenery, and his cognition of the colors of nature... He was very close to Impressionism, and he once exhibited his works together. Sisley, who has a British background, likes the creations of British landscape painting masters in the 19th century, such as John Constable and William Turner. The different landscape expressions of these British painters greatly influenced Sisley. At the same time, the artists of the French Barbizon Realism School also gave him a lot of inspiration. Sisley is fond of painting scenes, he likes to describe the lightness and agility of nature, and Sisley's own sensitivity also makes his paintings have a strange sense of finesse: although the brushstrokes are sometimes rough, the atmosphere is meticulously and accurately recorded down, so that the viewer can synaesthesia and realize the emotions slowly flowing in the painting. He had a good relationship with Monet and other Impressionists, especially Monet. Monet's rough brushstrokes and obsession with light also greatly influenced Sisley. In Sisley's later creations, he used a large amount of paint, the surface of the painting appeared "rugged", and the colors tended to be bright.

(Responsible editor:the scenery)

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