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In the summer of 1880, Monet painted twenty-six times the landscapes around Vétheuil, north of Paris. Six of these are views of the Île Saint-Martin, in the Seine. After a period of sad and cold paintings, mirror of his mood following the death of his wife Camille, Monet resumes with this work to paint with passion and radiance.
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Fir wood frame with rounded edges of cm. 3.0 thickness
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Ready to hang
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Edges are finished on the sides
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Full HD print on washable, UV-resistant canvas
In the summer of 1880, Monet painted twenty-six times the landscapes around Vétheuil, north of Paris. Six of these are views of the Île Saint-Martin, in the Seine. After a period of sad and cold paintings, mirror of his mood following the death of his wife Camille, Monet resumes with this work to paint with passion and radiance. The blue sky covers the upper part of the canvas and the field of red poppies the lower part. On the right bushes and trees form a green diversion and on the horizon the village in the distance can be glimpsed. The forms are defined by contrasts between pure colours, not using chiaroscuro, as to make the painting very bright. The subjects appear as profiles, contours without details, but despite this they are very deep and can reflect the impression of the painter. Monet painted en plein air to observe the optical and atmospheric phenomena, he immersed himself in nature with emotional participation, he listened with all his senses to his surroundings to represent the impression captured by the eye, the visible reality in its hourly, seasonal and weather differences. With landscapes Monet had a peculiar relationship, so much that his paintings were called "landscapes of the soul", thanks to his ability to make them magical, almost fairy-tale. His painting focused on the fleeting moment, on immediacy, on the emotion of the moment and on visual impression, for this reason he was "baptized" the most impressionist among the Impressionists