Original Lithograph Signed

PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)

PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)
PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)
PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)
PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)
PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)
PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)
PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)

PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)    PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)


For homonymous articles, see Pissarro. National School of Decorative Arts. Is a painter and graphic designer. Grandson of the painter Camille Pissarro.

He is the father of the French painter Frédéric Bonin-Pissarro. A resistance fighter, he ensured the protection of French museum collections during World War II. And organized in the 1950s. A significant art exhibition in Australia.

Whose notable success introduced many painters from the École de Paris. Jeanne Pissarro, (known as Cocotte), reading, 1899, by Camille Pissarro. (called d'Artagnan, on the right) and Maxime Fischer.

(called Anatole on the left) in 1944. Claude Bonin-Pissarro is one of the sons of the French painter Alexandre Bonin. He married Sylvie Bonin-Pissarro (Sylvette Ormaechea). With whom he had a son, Frédéric.

(born in 1964, painter), and a daughter, Lila. Claude's brother, Henri Bonin-Pissarro.

He was tasked in 1943 by the Louvre museums. To ensure the protection and preservation of works of art. Sheltered at the Château de Javon. That same year, he joined the Resistance. As a liaison and intelligence officer under the command of Lieutenant Colonel Philippe Beyne. In principle, the Germans were not allowed to enter the Château de Javon. And with the help of Claude Bonin-Pissarro, Max Fischer. Deposited weapons, ammunition, two trucks of clothing, shoes, and sweaters recovered from the youth camps of Cavaillon. : the men of the Maquis Ventoux.

He thus came to be dressed in small groups. After the war, the works were returned to the respective museums. Claude Bonin-Pissarro at the National Gallery Adelaide with Félix Labisse's L'Abeille and Victor Brauner's Oppression de l'Objet. Claude Bonin-Pissarro at the Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery.

The tapestry is entitled "Always hope on earth. He entered the National School of Decorative Arts. Where he studied art history. He then taught at the School of Arts and Crafts in Paris. In 1947, at the Villiers metro stop. In Paris, he spotted Simone Michels, a 25-year-old teacher, who would portray Judith Toumignon in the film Clochemerle thanks to him. As a representative of the French Action for the Arts Association. Claude Bonin-Pissarro organized the touring exhibition French Painting Today (Living Painters of the École de Paris). Featuring 119 paintings and four tapestries. By 77 French artists, which was offered from January to September 1953. In the Australian cities of Hobart.

This exhibition was a joint project of the French and Australian governments. Its organization took four years; the Australian organizer was the director of the National Art Gallery Sydney, Hal Missingham. The project was initiated by Jean Cassou. As head of the National Museum of Modern Art. The French exhibition toured remarkably extensively.

It began in January in Hobart at the Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery. In March it opened in Sydney at the Art Gallery of New South Wales. In April at the Queensland Art Gallery.

In Brisbane; in June and July at the National Gallery of Victoria. In Melbourne; in August, the National Museum of South Australia. In Adelaide; and concluded in Perth in September at the Public Library, Museum & Art Gallery of Western Australia.

As Jean Cassou writes in his introduction to the catalog, the exhibition was marked by an approach to modernism from the perspective of art history and "universalism." It presented established and renowned modern French artists such as Braque.

But also the younger generation, Reynold Arnould. In addition, the label "École de Paris." served as a generic term encompassing an equally wide geographical and national range, as it included German painters Max Ernst.

, Portuguese Maria Helena Vieira da Silva. Who was born in Sydney in 1893 to French parents but returned to France in 1900. Young Australian artists took a particular interest in the high post-cubist colors of Manessier and Marchand and in tachism. Better identified by Vieira da Silva and Soulages. The paintings represented all trends in modern painting. Although more innovative and contemporary than the Australian modern art exhibition of 1939: Herald Exhibition of French and British Contemporary Art, whose works were already considered classics. Among the works exhibited at French Painting Today were the Passion by Georges Rouault.

The Painter by Bernard Buffet. Memories by Lucien Coutaud, the Château de Saumur by Jules Lefranc, The Sleeping Port by Alfred Manessier. Three paintings by Le Corbusier. (The Woman with the Book, The Two Sisters, Two Hands and Golden Apple), two works by Henri Matisse. And many others by Jacques Villon.

These pieces were lent by the National Museum of Modern Art. From Paris or from private collectors. Bonin-Pissarro had a hard time obtaining these loans, especially regarding the canvases of Picasso and Matisse. Who was between 1945 and 1965 the curator of the National Museum of Modern Art. Invited the Australian public to experience this "spiritual adventure, our history of Modern Art.

" the exhibition offering visitors a "key experience." Claude Bonin-Pissarro faced various hassles even before the start of the exhibition in Australia. The 550-ton Merino cargo ship, which was carrying the paintings to Australia, ran aground on Christmas 1952 at Bluestone Bay, off the eastern coast of Tasmania. And it was only after multiple attempts at refloating that it was successfully refloated. Then, the Australian customs confiscated the artworks and only agreed to return them after payment of storage fees, which they assessed at.

The French government had insured these works for a value of. Which represents, as of 2014, approximately 2.25 million euros.

Ended the disputes by settling the fees themselves, but these formalities had already delayed the start of the exhibition for its first stop in Hobart. The exhibition, a true social phenomenon. In the Art Gallery of Western Australia alone.

In Perth, the exhibition attracted 20,000 visitors. And the stage at the Queensland Art Gallery in Brisbane. With around 60,000 visitors, set a attendance record.

The Melbourne exhibition attracted 80,000 visitors to the National Gallery of Victoria. And the Art Gallery of New South Wales. In Sydney had to limit the number of visitors to 100,000.

Again breaking all previous records. Subsequent counts showed that for Melbourne and Sydney alone, the exhibition alone attracted 200,000 visitors. The sale of 12,000 copies of the catalog in Sydney alone set a record.

The exhibited works were at the time virtually unknown in Australia. The Australian public was generally resistant to the radical ideas of the European art scene, with the country's geographical isolation being a major factor in this orientation. The reception was therefore mixed; it was not uncommon for the Australian media to ridicule the paintings on display. Several visitors felt "mystified" by this "provocative exhibition." and attributed the "originality of the exhibited pieces to the traditional eccentricity of the French.

" According to various accounts, Claude Bonin-Pissarro received hundreds of letters with passionate (positive or negative) feedback on the works on display. The Australian writer Patrick White. "We forget that the average Australian has seen so little." Claude Bonin-Pissarro with Moya Dyring and the director of the National Art Gallery Sydney, Hal Missingham (1953). Bonin-Pissarro, who had limited knowledge of English. And who was accompanied by an interpreter. Considered himself the "ambassador of French painting." He invited the public to view the paintings without bias and with an open mind.

He made the following comparison. "Buildings, cars, planes are modern - well, naturalist painters. And he drew to support his comment a plane and a car, and next to it a horse-drawn carriage supposed to represent old figurative painting.

The Press described him as a. "vigorous defender of French Art.

French Painting Today proved to be the most important international art exhibition held in Australia during the 1950s. With its "resolute optimism," it showed new paths to post-war Australia and gave considerable impetus to young Australian talents. At the Macquarie Galleries in Sydney, Claude Bonin-Pissarro organized an exhibition in February 1953 dedicated to the Australian cubist artist Moya Dyring. In Adelaide in July, he expressed his admiration for the works of two other Australian artists, Wladyslaw and Ludwik Dutkiewicz, whom he considered the most beautiful of the country's Contemporary Art Society. He even praised the young Australian artist who had just been awarded the Blake Prize for Religious Art. He expressed the view that the collection displayed at that time at the Art Gallery of South Australia. In Adelaide was the best manifestation of modern art in Australia. Upon his return from Australia, Claude Bonin-Pissarro worked as an engraver: in 1962, he created unexpected color schemes in the layout of the Annual Report of the Industrial Exploitation of Tobacco and Matches, which were well received.

He accepted the position of artistic director. Of the OFREP agency, dedicated to the International Wool Union and the Woolmark label.

He was part of the young graphic designers gathered by Jean-Paul Lhopital. At the French Book Club.

Who participated in the renewal of layout and typography in publishing. In his later years, he lived in Galargues in Hérault. His studio collection as well as that of his brother Henri Bonin-Pissarro were dispersed by the Montpellier auction house on.

As a painter, Claude Bonin-Pissarro is influenced by the fauvist and post-fauvist tradition. He mainly paints landscapes, forests, gardens, and seashores: he is faithful to the thought of his grandfather Camille Pissarro who said. "One must have only one master, nature. "I have never left nature.

Born from it, I am a little nature. His pictorial compositions reflect the light and bright colors of southern France, where he resided. "My style varies according to the feelings that the theme evokes in me." He executed landscape drawings that he had seen in Australia.

He worked on a scenography. Whose first performance was given in his presence on October 29, 1953 at the Sydney Town Hall. He exhibited, among others, at the Akka Valmay gallery on rue de Seine.

And sometimes exhibits in his adopted country, Hérault. Descent of the sail: Stormy sky. Sunset in the green oaks.

The pink path in the guillons, 1988. October 11 - November 6, 1984: Atelier Gallery, Nîmes. January 8 - February 2, 1985: Akka Valmay Gallery in Paris.

April 7 - May 2, 1987: hall of the savings bank, Peyrou. May 29 - June 28, 1987: Tourist Office of Auvers-sur-Oise. October 2001: Macquarie Gallery in Cincinnati. August 8 - August 30, 2009: Petit temple in Ganges. April 6 - May 7, 2016: Jean-Claude Réno Gallery, Montpellier.

June 16 - September 30, 2017: Chapel of the Lawrence Durrell Space in Sommières.
PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)    PISSARRO (1921-2021) Original Lithograph Fauvist Landscape Signed (19)