Moïse KISLING (1891-1953) Bouquet of flowers... - Lot 51 - Yann Le Mouel

Lot 51
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Moïse KISLING (1891-1953) Bouquet of flowers... - Lot 51 - Yann Le Mouel
Moïse KISLING (1891-1953) Bouquet of flowers on a red-orange background, circa 1928 Oil on canvas Signed lower left and dedicated "à Madeleine" 35 x 22.5 cm Provenance : Madeleine Grosfils (née Jacquet) then by descent The painting will be reproduced in the free-access digital Catalogue Raisonné currently being finalized by Marc Ottavi Moïse Kisling's path towards painting was a fortuitous one. As a child, he was passionate about sculpture and volume, but in 1907, when he applied to the Krakow School of Fine in Krakow, he was finally selected for an apprenticeship in the painting class. He studied under the guidance of Josef Pankievicz, a friend of Renoir and admirer of the Impressionists. In 1910, Kisling arrived in Paris. The young man was soon caught up in the whirlwind of Montparnasse nightlife and befriended a circle of young foreign artists and intellectuals Picasso, Gris, Manolo, Salmon, Jacob and Modigliani. Kisling excelled in rendering, both in solids and in matter, harmonious and vivid bouquets of flowers flowers, a recurring theme in his work. André Warnod points out: "Kisling's canvases... appear as a blossoming, a symphony of vivid a symphony of pure, vivid colors. They bring us pleasure and joie de vivre, which we really need. we all need. Kisling's art is uncluttered, simplified. The painter knows how to leave nothing superfluous unnecessary. Everything in his canvases is clear, sharp, clean, animated by a taste for imagery that he owes to his native Poland, combined with a marvellous sense of contour. He expresses himself in harmonies He expresses himself in difficult, dangerous harmonies, but he knows how to orchestrate them with astonishing sureness.
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