What Is Fauvism?
Color lithograph after the work by Henri Matisse, plate-signed.
Our company Artvalue.com and its subsidiary Art-Lithographies printed and published that lithograph in 2007. It was printed in our workshop of Art-Lithographies in Paris using thick pur chiffon Vélin d'Arches paper.
The lithograph features the copyright of the Matisse Estate and the copyright of the editor Artvalue.com.
We are not a dealer, we are printers and publishers and you would be getting that lithograph straight from us, the original printers and publishers of that edition.
Publisher: Artvalue.com, Luxembourg
Henri Matisse was a leading figure of Fauvism and, along with Pablo Picasso, one of the most influential artists of the modern era. In his paintings, sculptures, and works on paper, Matisse experimented with vivid colors, Pointillist techniques, and reduced, flat shapes. “What I dream of is an art of balance, of purity and serenity, devoid of troubling or depressing subject matter,” he once said; his subjects of choice included nudes, dancers, still lifes, and interior scenes. Matisse’s animated brushwork and seemingly arbitrary application of bright colors, as in Woman with a Hat (1905), would prove foundational to Fauvism, while his similarly radical The Red Studio (1911) was a seminal, nearly monochromatic study in perspective. Later in life, physically debilitated, Matisse would turn to making bold, cut-paper collages. He has influenced a wide range of important 20th-century painters, from Hans Hofmann and Milton Avery to Tom Wesselmann and David Hockney.
French, 1869-1954, Le Cateau-Cambrésis, France, based in Paris and Nice, Alpes-Maritimes, France
What Is Fauvism?
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