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All John Singer Sargent Oil Paintings


 
 
John Singer Sargent Madame X oil painting reproduction


Madame X
1884 82 1/8" x 43 1/4" The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York
John Singer Sargent77.jpgPainting ID::  4487
 

 

 
   
      

All John Singer Sargent Oil Paintings


 
 
John Singer Sargent Madame X oil painting reproduction


Madame X
mk75 1882-1884 Huile sur toile:208.6x109.9cm
new4/John Singer Sargent-677768.jpgPainting ID::  31697
 

 

 
   
      

All John Singer Sargent Oil Paintings


 
 
John Singer Sargent Madame X oil painting reproduction


Madame X
mk156 1883-1884 Oil on canvas 208.6x109.9cm
new16/John Singer Sargent-327384.jpgPainting ID::  40782
 

 

 
   
      

All John Singer Sargent Oil Paintings


 
 
John Singer Sargent Madame X oil painting reproduction


Madame X
mk235 206.5x108cm Oil on canvas
new19/John Singer Sargent-868432.jpgPainting ID::  54467
 

 

 
   
      

All John Singer Sargent Oil Paintings


 
 
John Singer Sargent Madame X oil painting reproduction


Madame X
mk235 1884 Oil on canvas 212.1x109.8cm
new19/John Singer Sargent-289569.jpgPainting ID::  54468
 

 

 
   
      

All John Singer Sargent Oil Paintings


 
 
John Singer Sargent madame x oil painting reproduction


madame x
mk247 1884,oil on canvas,82.5x43.25 in,209.5x110 cm,metropolitan museum of art,new york,ny,usa
new20/John Singer Sargent-747437.jpgPainting ID::  56308
 

 

 
   
      

John Singer Sargent
  
1856-1925 John Singer Sargent Locations John Singer Sargent (January 12, 1856 ?C April 14, 1925) was the most successful portrait painter of his era. During his career, he created roughly 900 oil paintings and more than 2,000 watercolors, as well as countless sketches and charcoal drawings. His oeuvre documents worldwide travel, from Venice to the Tyrol, Corfu, the Middle East, Montana, Maine, and Florida. Before Sargent??s birth, his father FitzWilliam was an eye surgeon at the Wills Hospital in Philadelphia. After his older sister died at the age of two, his mother Mary (n??e Singer) suffered a mental collapse and the couple decided to go abroad to recover. They remained nomadic ex-patriates for the rest of their lives. Though based in Paris, Sargent??s parents moved regularly with the seasons to the sea and the mountain resorts in France, Germany, Italy, and Switzerland. While she was pregnant, they stopped in Florence, Italy because of a cholera epidemic, and there Sargent was born in 1856. A year later, his sister Mary was born. After her birth FitzWilliam reluctantly resigned his post in Philadelphia and accepted his wife??s entreaties to remain abroad. They lived modestly on a small inheritance and savings, living an isolated life with their children and generally avoiding society and other Americans except for friends in the art world. Four more children were born abroad of whom two lived past childhood. Though his father was a patient teacher of basic subjects, young Sargent was a rambunctious child, more interested in outdoor activities than his studies. As his father wrote home, ??He is quite a close observer of animated nature.?? Contrary to his father, his mother was quite convinced that traveling around Europe, visiting museums and churches, would give young Sargent a satisfactory education. Several attempts to give him formal schooling failed, owning mostly to their itinerant life. She was a fine amateur artist and his father was a skilled medical illustrator. Early on, she gave him sketchbooks and encouraged drawing excursions. Young Sargent worked with care on his drawings, and he enthusiastically copied images from the Illustrated London News of ships and made detailed sketches of landscapes. FitzWilliam had hoped that his son??s interest in ships and the sea might lead him toward a naval career. At thirteen, his mother reported that John ??sketches quite nicely, & has a remarkably quick and correct eye. If we could afford to give him really good lessons, he would soon be quite a little artist.?? At age thirteen, he received some watercolor lessons from Carl Welsch, a German landscape painter. Though his education was far from complete, Sargent grew up to be a highly literate and cosmopolitan young man, accomplished in art, music, and literature. He was fluent in French, Italian, and German. At seventeen, Sargent was described as ??willful, curious, determined and strong?? (after his mother) yet shy, generous, and modest (after his father). He was well-acquainted with many of the great masters from first hand observation, as he wrote in 1874, ??I have learned in Venice to admire Tintoretto immensely and to consider him perhaps second only to Michael Angelo and Titian.??
madame x
mk247 1884,oil on canvas,82.5x43.25 in,209.5x110 cm,metropolitan museum of art,new york,ny,usa

Related Paintings to John Singer Sargent :.
| Claude Monet 036 (3) | Sir Nathaniel Bacon by Sir Nathaniel Bacon | Eugene-Louis Boudin, French, 1824-1898 -- View of Trouville | Carlo Maratti--Judith Holding up the Head of Holofernes | Francesco Granacci--Scenes from the Life of Saint John the Baptist | | Interior of the Church sg | South Country Cottage (mk46) | Camogli | Three Sisters A Study in June Sunlight | Head of a girl |


        

 

 

 

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