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The original work is dated 1874 and is kept at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, MET, in New York. Edouard Manet represents a man and a woman on a sailboat during a trip on the water. The painting is made en plein air and could be called impressionist if there were no black brushstrokes. His expressionist style emerges, lightening his palette and his brush strokes.
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Fir wood frame with rounded edges of cm. 3.0 thickness
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Full HD print on washable, UV-resistant canvas
The original work is dated 1874 and is kept at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, MET, in New York. This canvas is donated to the museum in 1929 after the death of Mrs. Louisine Havemeyer, widow of the wealthy industrialist Henry Osborne Havemeyer; the wealthy couple collected many works of art, including numerous Impressionist paintings, led by the American painter Mary Cassatt. Edouard Manet represents a man and a woman on a sailboat during a trip on the water. The painting is made en plein air and could be called impressionist if there were no black brushstrokes. The artist spends the summer of 1874 with his colleagues Monet and Renoir in Argenteuil. His expressionist style emerges, lightening his palette and his brush strokes. Manet filled the canvas with light, certainly influenced by his impressionist friends, but personalizing the composition. The influence of Japanese prints on this canvas is also noticeable in the sudden closure of the composition. The point of view is high, and the subject depicted is a moment of modern life. The identity of the man portrayed is attributed to his brother-in-law Rodolphe Leenhoff, brother of his wife Suzanne, but there are different opinions about it, while the identity of the lady is unknown.