Toulouse France Art
Henri Toulouse - Lautrec (1864 - 1901) was a French artist of the late 19th century, who was most closely associated with the Symbolists. In 1891 he created his first large-scale painting, a large-format portrait of a young woman who rejected the traditional oil on canvas media created by his father Jean-Baptiste and brother Henri. In 1892, he became synonymous with a style of post-Impressionism that caused an overnight sensation in France and the United States, especially in New York City and Los Angeles.
Since 1891, the nightclub itself has been the inspiration for the work that made Toulouse-Lautrec famous in Paris. After the first collaboration Moulin Rouge reserved places for him and often exhibited his pictures.
Toulouse - Lautrec also decided to exhibit his work in the more popular medium of the poster. No longer constrained by the limitations of an easel painting, posters gave him the freedom to create and create works on canvas. The success of this artist came to him as a distraction from his distracting lifestyle and the fact that he was so visible. So he became a sought-after person - after a creative force known for his unique style, he chose the opportunity to show his works on posters instead of creating and creating them on canvas, but he also chose the opportunity to show and exhibit them as posters.
s studio in Toulouse-Lautrec, he was given the opportunity to explore Paris, which inspired him to develop his own style of painting with friends and models. He lived in Paris for a few years, made long trips to the South of France and worked on sketches he was to make in the evenings at the Moulin Rouge and other nightclubs.
He created art to music, accompanied by the singer and composer Bruant, who also owned a cabaret in which he could present his pieces. At that time he considered designing posters and prints, but Toulouse-Lautrec gladly accepted the request and promoted his works until his death.
Toulouse - Lautrec freely adopted techniques and styles that helped him achieve the desired effect. He expanded the range of lithography, the printing process on metal, by treating sounds more freely.
The large collection of Toulouse - Lautrec's works of art is located in the National Museum of Fine Arts in Paris, the Musee des Arts Nationes de la Republique. The small collection of paintings includes works by Jean-Michel Basquiat, Pierre-Paul Sartre and Henri Cartier-Bresson. Pierre contributed to a creative work that became the basis of what is called the free museum of the Massesa. Ret ret jules de l'Ouverture, a painting by Jules Verne (1855-1876) showing a woman with a flower in her hair.
There are photographs of Toulouse - Lautrec in various disguises, including one entitled "One Maurice Guibert" (approx. The National Museum of Fine Arts in Paris, the Musee des Arts Nationes de la Republique, houses a large collection of photographs.
The exhibition successfully portrays Toulouse-Lautrec as a pioneering modernist who, unlike his contemporaries, captured the turbulence and excitement that characterized the Belle Epoque. In his short life, he created thousands of works, including stained glass, ceramics, paintings, sculptures, drawings, prints and photographs.
While museums and individuals around the world have important original works, Toulouse - Lautrec's mother - donated them to the TOULOUSE Museum in Albi, France, which was created after his death and now houses the largest permanent collection of these works, numbering in the thousands. While museums were built to display her son's works of art, her mother had to pay for the construction of the museum, which is now located in her husband's former house, the Place de la Republique in Paris, and she had her daughter-in-law Marie-Anne-Marie build a museum for her sons "works of art. The museums of Touille and Albion still have their original collections and the original work of their son.
Her art is currently on display in an exhibition of Toulouse-Lautrec in Montmartre, which runs until 12 June.
Paris 1880 - 1910 offers a unique insight into how art can inspire, enliven and animate a city and how the people of Paris were inspired by it. This groundbreaking exhibition features works by famous artists such as Toulouse-Lautrec, Henri Cartier-Bresson and Henri Matisse, who have shaped one of the most important periods in art history in France and the world. She shows how her work inspired and animated the people of Paris and made them think about their city and its people in a new way.
Paris 1880 - 1910 brings together 185 works of art by some of the most famous French artists, most of whom have never been shown in Baton Rouge. Resolutely Modern is a seminal exhibition, and the selection and compilation of such a diverse collection of works by such renowned artists as Toulouse-Lautrec, Cartier-Bresson and Matisse was a huge undertaking.