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Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler
Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler

Léman and Savoyard Alps - Ferdinand Hodler

Lake Geneva has a special place in the artistic work of Ferdinand Hodler. The leader of the symbolist movement painted more than a hundred pictures of it. These landscapes, which he described as "planetary" at the end of his life, were to become catalysts of modernity for Mondrian and Kandinsky.

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L'œuvre en bref

Lake Geneva has a special place in the artistic work of Ferdinand Hodler. The leader of the symbolist movement painted more than a hundred pictures of it. These landscapes, which he described as "planetary" at the end of his life, were to become catalysts of modernity for Mondrian and Kandinsky.

The artist

Ferdinand Hodler (1853-1918), born in Bern, is one of the most famous Swiss painters of the 19th century. Born into an underprivileged family, he was discovered in 1868 by the director of the Geneva School, Barthélémy Menn, who took him on as a student and introduced him to landscape painting. At first strongly inspired by Camille Corot and Gustave Courbet, he eventually developed his own style and tended towards symbolism. Confronted with death throughout his life (orphaned at 14 and the death of his daughter), he painted a series of pictures mixing death and women. Then, participating in a multitude of exhibitions, Hodler won three gold medals for his work at the Exposition Universelle de Paris in 1900. He then enjoyed a comfortable economic situation and increased artistic recognition until his death.
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