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Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh
Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh

Vase with Irises - Vincent Van Gogh

While Vincent Van Gogh had previously painted the sunflowers in very close tones, here he uses a composition in complementary colors. Indeed, the blue and violet of the irises contrast with the orange of the vase and its support as well as the yellow of the background. To break the too perfect symmetry of this work, the artist later added the broken branch on the right.

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The artwork in a nutshell

While Vincent Van Gogh had previously painted the sunflowers in very close tones, here he uses a composition in complementary colors. Indeed, the blue and violet of the irises contrast with the orange of the vase and its support as well as the yellow of the background. To break the too perfect symmetry of this work, the artist later added the broken branch on the right.

The artist

Born on March 30, 1853, in Groot-Zundert in Holland, Vincent Van Gogh was initially destined for a religious life. At the age of 27, after an intense phase of depression, he decided to devote himself solely to painting. The people he met and the places where he lived influenced his artistic movements: post-impressionism, expressionism and fauvism. He left for Paris to join his brother, where he met Toulouse-Lautrec, Pissarro and Gauguin. In 1886, he moved to Arles and set up a studio with his friend Gauguin. A violent argument with Gauguin led him to cut off his ear. Aware of his bouts of madness, he consented to internment in 1889 in a religious asylum in Saint-Rémi de Provence. Two months after his release, he committed suicide in 1890 in Auvers-Sur-Oise.
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