Edouard Vuillard  (French, 1868-1940) 

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Hier finden Sie Werke von Edouard Vuillard, die gerade in internationalen Galerien zum Kauf angeboten werden oder auf Auktionen versteigert wurden, Auktionsresultate sowie eine ausführliche Biografie und weitere Informationen.
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Kunstwerke zum Verkauf (24)
In Galerien (25)
Händlerliste (32)
Kaufgesuche von Kunsthändlern (3)

Verkaufte Kunstwerke
Auktionsresultate (2982)

Kalender
Auktionen (1)
Kunstmessen (1)

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Artikel (2)

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Kunstwerke zum Verkauf (24)

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Edouard Vuillard,
La salle d’étude
aux Pavillons
à Cricqueboeuf

 

Edouard Vuillard
La salle d’étude aux Pavillons à Cricqueboeuf
circa 1910

Le Claire Kunst
Edouard Vuillard,
La Fenêtre
à Cannes

 

Edouard Vuillard
La Fenêtre à Cannes
1932-1933

Le Claire Kunst
Edouard Vuillard,
La Naissance
d’Annette

 

Edouard Vuillard
La Naissance d’Annette
1899

Marc Rosen Fine Art, Ltd.
Edouard Vuillard,
Intérieur
à la teinture
rose II

 

Edouard Vuillard
Intérieur à la teinture rose II
1899

Marc Rosen Fine Art, Ltd.
Edouard Vuillard,
Lucy Hessel
à Vasouy

 

Edouard Vuillard
Lucy Hessel à Vasouy
1903-1904

Le Polyptyque
Edouard Vuillard,
Le Compartiment
de première
classe

 

Edouard Vuillard
Le Compartiment de première classe
1898

Le Polyptyque
Edouard Vuillard,
Jeune femme
se deshabillant

 

Edouard Vuillard
Jeune femme se deshabillant
circa 1905

Jill Newhouse
Edouard Vuillard,
The Balcony
at The Closerie
des Genets,
Vaucresson

 

Edouard Vuillard
The Balcony at The Closerie des Genets, Vaucresson
circa 1920

The Court Gallery
Edouard Vuillard,
Self Portrait
– La Famille
Vuillard

 

Edouard Vuillard
Self Portrait – La Famille Vuillard
circa 1910-1912

The Court Gallery
Verkaufsresultate (2982)  Alles anzeigen
Edouard Vuillard,
Portrait de
Cezanne

 

Edouard Vuillard
Portrait de Cezanne, 1914
lithograph

 

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Edouard Vuillard,
Couverture
pour l'album
paysages et
intérieurs

 

Edouard Vuillard
Couverture pour l'album paysages et intérieurs, 1899
color lithograph

 

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Edouard Vuillard,
Jardin des
Tuileries

 

Edouard Vuillard
Jardin des Tuileries, 1896
color lithograph

 

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  In reviewing an exhibition of Vuillard’s work in 1991, the painter Howard Hodgkin highlighted a central problem with the artist’s oeuvre: “No one in a museum knows where to put him. He has fallen between one index card and another for too long ... Each picture is a new adventure, a new beginning. There is nothing that will enable you to bypass having to look at the pictures themselves.”
  Vuillard’s drawings, in pastel, charcoal or pencil, have qualities quite separate from his work in oils.
  As John Russell Taylor wrote in 1994: “The pencil lines appear to meander and fluctuate almost at random, and yet try for a moment to remove any one of them and you find that something essential would be gone.”
  Vuillard was born in Cuiseaux (Saone-et-Loire) but moved to Paris with his family at the age of 10, where he went to school with Maurice Denis and Xavier Rossel. All three went on to study at the Academie Juilian, and with Bonnard, Seruisier and Valloton formed the Nabis group of painters.
  The group flourished in the 1890’s and Vuillard became known for his intimate interiors painted in an original style with flattish colours.
  From 1900 he, together with Bonnard, became increasingly naturalistic in style and the two of them became the main practitioners of Intimisme, which made use of cameras to capture fleeting informal meetings of groups of friends or relatives in intimate surroundings.
  He had several close female friends and generally preferred to paint female sitters.
  Although a successful artist he lived relatively modestly, sharing an apartment with his widowed mother until her death in 1928 (he often depicted her in his paintings).
  He was reserved and quiet although affectionate and very much liked, but he seldom showed his paintings except at the gallery of his dealer Bernheim Jeune.
  The public knew little of his work until the Musee des arts Decoratif held a major retrospective in Paris in 1938.
  He died in La Baule while fleeing the German invasion.
  For many years he kept a detailed journal (48 volumes all held in the Institute de France, Paris) which he revealed his thoughtful attitude towards art and life.
  As a genuine artistic pioneer of the first years of the 20th century, his work is in most of the world’s great collections.