He has repressed the depth of the table - we see nothing of its top - and the objects seem to be suspended in vertical planes, like the wall itself, a wall that has been brought into closest connection with the objects through its colors and severe lines. But in this contracted space, Cezanne has ventured to paint, with exquisite skill, transparent glass through which we see several layers of objects; he has also kneaded the drapes into complicated folds in which the objects are set like trees and buildings in hidden depressions of the ground. In suppressing the horizontal plane, he has given a more evident cohesion to the forms and colors on the surface of the canvas; but he has also played more fondly with the material properties of things, their solidity, weight, opacity, and transparency. The painting is marvelous in the invention of lines.
Philippe Auguste, his father, had quite a successful business as the co-founder of a French banking firm. Hence, the artist had the luxury of attending a good school that helped enhance his skills. He was enrolled at the College Bourbon, and this was also the place where he met another brilliant person named emile Zola.
The two became friends, although Cezanne pursued painting while Zola became a great literary artist. InCezanne took up drawing and painting lessons at the ecole des Beaux-Arts. Unfortunately, his father was against his decision of becoming an artist.
Thus, to please his father, he decided to attend the University of Aix-en-Provence to take up law studies. To give way to his passion for the arts, he also continued art studies while pursuing law.
This allowed him to develop his artistic skills and follow his father's intentions of sending him to law school. With his dedication to go to Paris, his father soon allowed the young artist to follow his dream. Sadly, he was not able to make it in this school as his application was rejected.
As an alternative, he attended the Academie Suisse for art studies. Throughout the artist's stay in Paris and frequent visits to the renowned Louvre for inspiration, he was overwhelmed by feelings of self-doubt.
Eventually, he returned to his hometown after spending 5 months studying in Paris. He also decided to work in the banking house owned by his father. However, he still continued his art studies at the School of Design alongside his job.
The artist experienced some uncertainties even if he decided that he would pursue work in the banking firm.
Inhe went back to Paris and remained here for a little over a year. These artists also took the time to study the works of Edouard Manet and Gustave Courbetother famous French artists during that period. Although he was immersed with the impressive artworks of these great artists, Cezanne was not quite at ease with the lifestyle in Paris.
Hence, he would go back home to Aix and pursue his craft in isolation. Aix was also considered as the artist's refuge, particularly during the time of the Franco-Prussian War. Art is a harmony parallel with nature.
For instance, there were themes of melancholy in his masterpieces, and there were hints of dreams, fantasies and religious images in his paintings.
While his paintings were romantic in nature, these lacked much passion and intensity. Among his paintings during this era were The Picnic and The Abduction.Still Life with Peppermint Bottle, ; Boy in a Red Vest, ; Still Life with Apples, ; Great Pine, ; Portrait of Ambroise Vollard, Camille Pissarro was one of Paul Cezanne's biggest influences and after spending time with him in Cezanne started to Place Of Birth: Aix-en-Provence, France.
Analysis of Still Life With Peppermint Bottle by Paul Cezanne Words 4 Pages Paul Cezanne is considered one of the greatest and most memorable artists of the Post-Impressionist period. From National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C., Paul Cézanne, The Peppermint Bottle (/), Oil on canvas, 25 15/16 × 32 5/16 in.
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Analysis of Paul Cezannes work ask is compared to the peppermint bottle as simpler, but yet illustrious. This object is depicted as having no use in human purpose; its only purpose is merely to be contemplated by the observer.
Antony Valabrégue Chateau Noir Harlequin House of Pére Lacroix House on a river Man Wearing a Straw Hat Portrait of the Artist's Father Louis-Auguste Cézanne Reading Pot of Primroses with Fruit Riverbank Still Life with Plaster Cast The Bend in the Road The Large Bathers.
The Peppermint Bottle. Three Skulls Vase of Flowers View of Auvers sur. Paul Cézanne’s Still Life with Peppermint Bottle Paul Cézanne’s Still Life with Peppermint Bottle painting seems to frame a space 4 ft. wide and 3 ft. high. Perhaps the .