+ 1 (707) 877-4321
+ 33 977-198-888
English
Français
Deutsch
Italiano
Español
Русский
中国
Português
日本

The Great Bathers (The Nymphs), Oil On Canvas by Pierre-Auguste Renoir (1841-1919, France)

FREE Shipping. FREE Returns All the time. See details.

Framed Print Fine Art The Great Bathers , Framed Print Fine Art The Great Bathers
The Great Bathers (The Nymphs), Oil On Canvas by Pierre-Auguste Renoir (1841-1919, France)
Painting Copy Fine Art The Great Bathers , Painting Copy Fine Art The Great Bathers

"The Great Bathers (The Nymphs)"

Pierre-Auguste Renoir - Oil On Canvas - 60 x 110 cm - 1919 - (Musée d'Orsay (Paris, France))

The Bathers (French: Les Baigneuses) is an oil painting on canvas made between 1918 and 1919 by the French painterPierre-Auguste Renoir. After being giving to the State by his three in 1923, it is currently kept at the Musée d'Orsay in Paris.

There are two groups of naked women: two models lying in the foreground plus three bathers in the background, on the right. One of the models of this painting is the Andrée Hessling, who became the first wife of Renoir's son, Jean. The natural setting displaying in the painting was the large garden of the house owned by the painter in Cagnes-sur-Mer.

In the painting, Renoir removed any reference to the contemporary world and showed "a timeless nature". The theme of the bather is predominant in the final season of Renoir's paintings: the women portrayed by the painter are free and uninhibited. These bathers are "melted in the nature and the forms merge with the trees, flowers and the shares of red water".
The painting received criticism because of "the enormousness of the legs and arms, the weakness of flesh, and the pinkish color of the models".



 
Giclee Print on canvas   Reproduction
Buy a giclée print of this artwork of Pierre-Auguste Renoir Do you want to buy a giclee print on cotton canvas of this artwork from Pierre-Auguste Renoir ?
WahooArt.com use only the most modern and efficient printing technology on our 100% cotton canvases 400gsm, based on the Giclée printing procedure. This innovative high resolution printing technique results in durable and spectacular looking prints of the highest quality.
Do not hesitate order your print now !


  Buy a Pierre-Auguste Renoir hand made copy For just a little more than a print you can have a hand made reproduction of a painting of Pierre-Auguste Renoir.
With our talented oil painters, we offer 100% hand made oil paintings on various subjects and styles.
Click here to buy a hand made oil reproduction of this Pierre-Auguste Renoir Artwork


Loading Pierre-Auguste Renoir biography....

 

 

WahooArt.com - Pierre-Auguste Renoir
Arts & Entertainment > Hobbies & Creative Arts > Artwork
A-5ZKE5T----EN-
The Great Bathers (The Nymphs), Oil On Canvas by Pierre-Auguste Renoir (1841-1919, France)
/Art.nsf/O/5ZKE5T/$File/Pierre-auguste-Renoir-The-Great-Bathers-The-Nymphs-.JPG
The Bathers (French: Les Baigneuses) is an oil painting on canvas made between 1918 and 1919 by the French painterPierre-Auguste Renoir. After being giving to the State by his three in 1923, it is currently kept at the Musée d'Orsay in Paris.[/br] There are two groups of naked women: two models lying in the foreground plus three bathers in the background, on the right. One of the models of this painting is the Andrée Hessling, who became the first wife of Renoir's son, Jean. The natural setting displaying in the painting was the large garden of the house owned by the painter in Cagnes-sur-Mer.[/br] In the painting, Renoir removed any reference to the contemporary world and showed "a timeless nature". The theme of the bather is predominant in the final season of Renoir's paintings: the women portrayed by the painter are free and uninhibited. These bathers are "melted in the nature and the forms merge with the trees, flowers and the shares of red water". The painting received criticism because of "the enormousness of the legs and arms, the weakness of flesh, and the pinkish color of the models".
Pierre-Auguste Renoir
Oil On Canvas
Oil On Canvas
-- -- -- -- -- -