Maurice de Vlaminck, ‘Paysage de neige’, HELENE BAILLY GALLERY

Signature: Signed lower right : Vlaminck

This work will be included in the Catalogue Raisonné de l'œuvre de Maurice de Vlaminck being prepared by the Wildenstein Institute. Copy of the notification of inclusion, October 19th, 1995.

About Maurice de Vlaminck

Maurice de Vlaminck is closely associated with the Fauves, a turn-of-the-century group of painters known for adopting a radically new, vibrant palette and applying large areas of pure, flat color. Most strongly identified with Henri Matisse, this style is evident in de Vlaminck’s well-known works Bateaux-Lavoirs and Portrait of Derain (both 1905), featuring van Gogh-inspired coloration and expression. Shortly thereafter, de Vlaminck grew more concerned with compositional structure, creating dramatic landscapes inspired by Paul Cézanne. As his style continued to develop, he adopted a more severe palette and became known for his depictions of violet-hued, stormy skies reigning over the windswept French countryside.

French, 1876-1958, Paris, France, based in Paris, France