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A Landscape In Correze

Detail

  • Gaston Anglade
    • A Landscape In Correze

      Stock No: NLP1543

      Price : $12,500.00

      Circa:1909

      Framed: 52.5" x 81"

      Unframed: 42" x 71"

  • Artist Biography
    • Gaston Anglade was a French painter born in Bordeaux in 1854. He was a student of the Swiss artist, Jean Baudit, as well as the French artist, Germain Pelouse. Anglade was known for painting the heather and flowers of the Creuse valley, typically in a fresh, crisp manner but with the appearance of a light dusting of powder over his works. He also painted numerous views of his native Bordeaux. Anglade developed a new and unique method of painting landscapes where the spectacular supplanted the real or authentic. The colors of an Anglade canvas shimmer with light, the heather vivid and pink, while at the same time a misty quality lays over the land softly diffusing and mellowing the sunlight as it reaches the valley floor creating a very evocative style as exemplified in this canvas signed and dated to the lower right. Gaston Anglade exhibited at the Salon de la Société des Artistes Français from 1896 until 1907. The Creuse Valley challenged many leading artists to capture its atmosphere including Monet who was baffled by the speed with which the light changed.

    • Gaston Anglade was a French painter born in Bordeaux in 1854. He was a student of the Swiss artist, Jean Baudit, as well as the French artist, Germain Pelouse. Anglade was known for painting the heather and flowers of the Creuse valley, typically in a fresh, crisp manner but with the appearance of a light dusting of powder over his works. He also painted numerous views of his native Bordeaux. Anglade developed a new and unique method of painting landscapes where the spectacular supplanted the real or authentic. The colors of an Anglade canvas shimmer with light, the heather vivid and pink, while at the same time a misty quality lays over the land softly diffusing and mellowing the sunlight as it reaches the valley floor creating a very evocative style as exemplified in this canvas signed and dated to the lower right. Gaston Anglade exhibited at the Salon de la Société des Artistes Français from 1896 until 1907. The Creuse Valley challenged many leading artists to capture its atmosphere including Monet who was baffled by the speed with which the light changed.

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