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Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac
Antibes - Paul Signac

Antibes - Paul Signac

This work is a poetic representation of the pine forest of Antibes, located on the French Riviera. From 1913, Paul Signac regularly stayed in Antibes with his second wife Jeanne Selmersein-Desgranges, also a painter. He particularly enjoyed exploring the seaside of the Mediterranean coast. Here, the colors are not mixed but juxtaposed by small touches, according to the process of division, essence of the current of pointillism. Signac became one of its most illustrious representatives.

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L'œuvre en bref

This work is a poetic representation of the pine forest of Antibes, located on the French Riviera. From 1913, Paul Signac regularly stayed in Antibes with his second wife Jeanne Selmersein-Desgranges, also a painter. He particularly enjoyed exploring the seaside of the Mediterranean coast. Here, the colors are not mixed but juxtaposed by small touches, according to the process of division, essence of the current of pointillism. Signac became one of its most illustrious representatives.

The artist

Born in Paris, Paul Signac (1863 - 1953) was a self-taught painter. A fervent admirer of the work of Caillebotte and Degas, whom he discovered at the fourth Impressionist Exhibition in 1879, Signac also wanted to get involved in the Impressionist movement, which he saw as a symbol of freedom. His first works were strongly influenced by Monet, his mentor and faithful friend. His meeting with Seurat, at the founding of the Salon des Indépendants in 1884, radically changed his way of seeing painting. A symbol of progress and modernity for him, he converted to the technique of divisionism and studied the laws of optics, which would lead him to his pointillist era in 1886. He ended his life in Saint-Tropez, where he left a number of watercolor paintings, a technique that pushed him to impulsive creation.
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Reproduction of Antibes by Paul Signac

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