Grande Vaso di Fiori Auguste Renoir Famous Painting ReproductionLoving It!
Auguste Renoir Dance in the City Painting ReproductionLoving It!
Genuine hand-painted reproduction of Auguste Renoir's famous paintings - oil on canvas.
Learn Auguste Renoir biography and his famous painting style, pick your most favorite Renoir's art from our exclusive Renoir's oil painting list below. Buy online and receive up to 70% discount.
Pierre Auguste Renoir (141-1919) was a French artist and the part of the Impressionist Movement. Regarded as one of the prominent impressionist of his time, his work is recognized by a wealth of sensation and a comfort of reaction to the community and to the people in it. He began his work with normal Impressionist shots of actual lifestyle, full of glowing color and lighting. By the mid 1880s, however, he got depressed with this style and decided to use a more disciplined, official strategy of images and determined artwork, particularly on women.
Renoir was a prolific painter, amassing over 6,000 paintings in his lifetime. He often used his friends as his models. Interestingly,the model for “Portrait of Madame Charpentier” was the matriarch of the Charpentier family. Some of his famous paintings are Luncheon of the Boating Party, Dance in the City, Dance in the Country.
As opposed to the impressionists who targeted on areas, Renoir painted people in romantic and genuine compositions and not only landscapes. Sometimes he implemented a painting with a scheme blade instead of a brush. Renoir used oil paints in his painting to make them look colorful and bright. Typical of impressionism design, his colors too gently blend with one another and the environment.
Auguste Renoir has treated all the different styles of his work fairly. Renoir's nude is quite different from Monet and Degas, who emphasize ontruth. However Renoir recognizes in the unclothed is less the range, than the brilliancy of the skin, the lustrous, nacreous material of the flesh: that he called the "ideal clay"; and in this he reveals the perspective of a poet; he transfigures actuality, but in a very different feeling from that of the Institution.
Renoir's lady comes from a basic dream-land; she is an artless, outrageous being, flourishing in aromatic clean. He places her in skills of appearance or of red, foam-fringed torrents. She is a comfortable company, balanced and naïve lady with a highly effective system, a little go, her sight available, thoughtless, amazing and unaware, blessed in an exotic clime where vice is as mysterious as pity, and where whole ingenuousness is an assurance against all indecency.
Auguste Renoir's second style is more proportional to the Impressionist methods: it is that of his areas, his portraits. One can experience his connection with Manet and with Claude Monet. These portraits are hatchings of colors gathered to provide less the things than their visibility across the weather. The images are seriously provided and usually realized. He is aware of the tiny details which are considered as a trinket in an eye.
He knows how to level the attention of the portrait which should focus on information the beholder's look to the important factor, though every aspect should be properly implemented. He knows how to translate characteristics in a certain sense; how to quit in time; how to recommend by making an aspect seemingly unfinished; how to indicate the sea or some surroundings with just a few large variations with adequate strokes to recommend it without usurping the key aspect.
Renoir mixes his artwork with the scheme blade and the artwork in variations of separated shades. Renoir is the most romantic and melodious masters of art. His work is magnificent of his times, his paintings holds grace and brilliancy and he is found to be a sincere artist of his times.