Download Degas (Art dossier Giunti) by Alessandra Borgogelli PDF

By Alessandra Borgogelli

Edgar Degas born Hilaire-Germain-Edgar De fuel; (19 July 1834 – 27 September 1917) used to be a French artist well-known for his work, sculptures, prints, and drawings. he's particularly pointed out with the topic of dance; greater than half his works depict dancers. he's considered as one of many founders of Impressionism, even if he rejected the time period, who prefer to be known as a realist. He used to be an exceptional draftsman, and especially masterly in depicting circulate, as will be obvious in his renditions of dancers, racecourse topics and feminine nudes. His photographs are remarkable for his or her mental complexity and for his or her portrayal of human isolation.


La ragnatela degli impressionismi
Il primo periodo
I dipinti di storia
I ritratti
Il mondo del teatro
Quadro cronologico

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Extra info for Degas (Art dossier Giunti)

Sample text

I used to help Richard Serra5 build his pieces. He was a friend. We were classmates at Yale. Phil Glass6 was his only paid assistant. He needed a lot of bodies to move stuff around, and so he would assemble groups of friends. But he was very smart. He never had another sculptor work for him because we were all in some way expanding his ideas—you know, he would pick all our brains. We were filmmakers or composers or novelists or painters so he could use us to bounce ideas off of. Often we would go and sit in the cafeteria, which was where Odeon is now, and just sit around and make up potential pieces on the backs of napkins.

That’s a relatively new thing. In fact, when I was designing the studio I used to work on the wall. I would just put a canvas on the wall and paint directly there, and that’s why initially the lighting and everything was focused on the wall. The lighting you see here wasn’t the original lighting. What happened was that I started working on easels, which I like a lot! I like the mobility of it, and I found this giant easel that this Chinese company makes. That one? It’s huge. It’s huge! And it’s great!

I start with CBS Sunday Morning and then I go to Meet the Press, all those things pretty much all day, and then when I can’t stand it anymore I switch to Comedy Central [laughs] to lighten it up a little bit. You use oil paints? Um hum. What brands do you use? I use Holbein, Rembrandt, Old Holland. Your painting table . . I’m a little bit more interested in your wooden one [in Bridgehampton]. How long have you had that table, and how did you decide to set it up? The one in the country was actually a simple wooden table my wife used for her begonias, and I just sort of appropriated it for my use—I slapped on a couple of pieces of plywood to it, attached a shelf to hold my brushes and paints, added some wheels and a piece of glass for a palette.

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