Portrait of Emile Zola

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Portrait of Emile Zola: Portrait of Émile Zola is a painting of Émile Zola by Édouard Manet. Manet submitted the portrait to the 1868 Salon. At this time Zola was known for his
Le Déjeuner sur l'herbe: audiences' sense of propriety, though Émile Zola, a contemporary of Manet's, argued that this was not uncommon in paintings found in the Louvre. Zola also felt
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Self-portrait: Edgar Degas, Self-portrait, 1895 Edward S. Curtis, self-portrait, 1898 Émile Zola, self-portrait, 1902 Edvard Munch, self-portrait at the beach in Warnemünde
Realism (arts): science". Émile Zola adopted the term with a similar scientific emphasis for his aims in the novel. Much Naturalist painting covered a similar range of subject
Salon des Refusés: outskirts of Paris, at the time. This prostitution was common knowledge in Paris, but was considered a taboo subject unsuitable for a painting. Émile Zola comments
Édouard Manet: Hill-Stead Museum Portrait of Madame Brunet, 1867, J. Paul Getty Museum The Execution of Emperor Maximilian, 1868 Portrait of Émile Zola, 1868, Musée d'Orsay
Les Nabis: the current of naturalism expressed in the paintings of Courbet and Manet and the literature of Émile Zola. Maurice Denis and Paul Sérusier were the Nabis
L'Œuvre: L'Œuvre is the fourteenth novel in the Rougon-Macquart series by Émile Zola. It was first serialized in the periodical Gil Blas beginning in December 1885
Léon Bonnat: Tyndale, Émile-Louis Foubert, and Harry Watrous. In his last years he made his painting evolve, from the influence of seventeenth-century painters and Goya
Paul Cézanne: reading to Émile Zola 1869–70 São Paulo Museum of Art Self-portrait 1875 Musée d'Orsay Portrait of Victor Chocquet 1876–77 Self-portrait 1880–81 National
La Japonaise (painting): oil painting by the French Impressionist painter Claude Monet. Painted on a 231.8 cm × 142.3 cm (91+1⁄4 in × 56 in) canvas, the full-length portrait depicts
The Dream (Rousseau painting): inspiration from Émile Zola's novel Le Rêve, which deals with the love between a painter and an embroideress. While he was painting The Dream, Rousseau
The Balcony (Manet): an 1868-69 oil painting by the French painter Édouard Manet. It depicts four figures on a balcony, one of whom is sitting: the painter Berthe Morisot
J'Accuse…!: newspaper L'Aurore by Émile Zola in response to the Dreyfus affair. Zola addressed President of France Félix Faure and accused his government of antisemitism and
Henri Gervex: Another painting of La Bigne inspired Émile Zola in the creation of his heroine for the novel Nana, and Gervex himself was the model for the character of an
Gustave Courbet: in the Painter's Studio." in G. Pollock (ed.), Visual Politics of Psychoanalysis, London: I.B.Tauris, 2013. ISBN 978-1-78076-316-3 Zola, Émile, Mes Haines
Victorine Meurent: self-portrait she painted in 1876 was acquired by the Boston Museum of Fine Arts in the United States in September 2021, the first of her paintings in a
Paul-Émile Boutigny: L'attaque du Moulin by Émile Zola, from the anthology Les Soirées de Médan, Collection des Dix, Paris 1901 Some of his most familiar paintings include: An Episode
Olympia (Manet): administration." The critics and the public condemned the work alike. Even Émile Zola was reduced to disingenuously commenting on the work's formal qualities
Nana (Manet): Nana is a painting by French painter Édouard Manet. It was completed in 1877 and was refused at the Salon of Paris the same year. Manet decided to show
Second Empire style: painting in the Paris Salon of 1869. Paul Cézanne produced a portrait of Paul Alexis reading to Cézanne's friend Émile Zola in 1869–70. A portrait of
Gaston La Touche: acquaintance of Edgar Degas and Édouard Manet, who he met with frequently at the Café de la Nouvelle Athènes. It was there that he was introduced to Émile Zola, some
Carlos Schwabe: Carlos Schwabe (born Émile Martin Charles Schwabe; 21 July 1866 – 22 January 1926) was a Swiss Symbolist painter and printmaker. Schwabe was born in Altona
Pierre Puvis de Chavannes: Puvis de Chavannes was a prominent painter in the early Third Republic. Émile Zola described his work as "an art made of reason, passion, and will". Puvis
Louis Émile Benassit: Chincholle, Charles (1889). "Chapter XXIV: Émile Bénassit" in Les mémoires de Paris; preface par Émile Zola, Paris: Librairie modern, 1889, pp. 241–246
Musée d'Orsay: House, The Card Players, Portrait of Gustave Geffroy Théodore Chassériau – 5 paintings (the main collection of his paintings is in the Louvre) Pierre
Henry de Groux: Belgian painter William Degouve de Nuncques for a time in the 1880s.: 230  De Groux subsequently moved to Paris, where he befriended Émile Zola. During
Paris during the Second Empire: painting in the Paris Salon of 1864. Paul Cézanne produced a portrait of Paul Alexis reading to Cézanne's friend Émile Zola in 1869–70. A portrait of
Antoine Guillemet: career to painting views of Paris, with several more works acquired by the state, encouraged by the consistent praise of his friend, Émile Zola. In the
Louis Capdevielle: settled there, he turned to portrait painting. Most of his sitters were from the local bourgeoisie, but he also painted Émile Zola, during his visit there
Auguste Toulmouche: furnished domestic interiors, his paintings were also dismissed by some critics as "elegant trifles", and the writer Émile Zola referred somewhat dismissively
Marie-Hortense Fiquet: relationship of painter Paul Cézanne and novelist Émile Zola". This painting was posed by Manet's wife Suzanne. Garb, Tamar. The Painted Face, Portraits of Women
The Fifer: The painting, entitled Le fifre, was rejected by the jury of the Salon of 1866. Outraged by the jury's decision, Émile Zola, an early champion of Manet's
1870 in art: Demophoon Paul Cézanne – Paul Alexis reading a manuscript to Émile Zola (1869–70; São Paulo Museum of Art) Edgar Degas The Dancing Class The Orchestra at the
Isaac Israëls: received an honourable mention for his Transport of Colonial Soldiers. At this time he was reading Émile Zola, as was Breitner, and following his triumph at
1861 in art: Gabriel Rossetti makes a drawing of her on her deathbed. date unknown Paul Cézanne arrives in Paris to join his friend Émile Zola; while there he meets Camille
Georges Charpentier: a champion of naturalist writers, especially Émile Zola, Gustave Flaubert, and Guy de Maupassant. He also promoted Impressionist painters and together
Camille Pissarro: by art critic and author Émile Zola, who offered his opinion: "Camille Pissarro is one of the three or four true painters of this day ... I have rarely
Berthe Morisot with a Bouquet of Violets: a Bouquet of Violets (French: Berthe Morisot au bouquet de violettes) is an 1872 oil painting by Édouard Manet. It depicts fellow painter Berthe Morisot
Realism (art movement): depicting the existence of ordinary contemporary life, coinciding in the contemporaneous naturalist literature of Émile Zola, Honoré de Balzac, and Gustave
Portrait of Clemenceau (Manet, Paris): Clemenceau. Alternatively, the pair may have met at the home of Paul Meurice or Émile Zola. On Manet's death his daughter Suzanne gave the work to its
Samuel Jean Pozzi: witnessed the second trial of Alfred Dreyfus, and supported Émile Zola who believed that Dreyfus was innocent. In 1908 the ashes of Zola were transferred to
List of paintings by Paul Cézanne: This list of paintings by the French painter Paul Cézanne is incomplete. The artistic career of Cézanne spanned more than forty years, from roughly 1860
Valtesse de La Bigne: Offenbach's librettist, for details of Valtesse's life. At the request of Léon Hennique, she showed Émile Zola round her hôtel particulier at 98, Boulevard
Zandalee: Steve Buscemi. The screenplay by Mari Kornhauser steals liberally from Émile Zola's 1867 novel and 1873 play Thérèse Raquin. Although the film played theatrically
Édouard Debat-Ponsan: puits (Truth coming out of the well) at the 1898 Salon, later offered to Émile Zola. In 1877 he travelled to Italy thanks to a sum of 4,000 francs which was
1868 in art: Mme. Manet at the Piano (Musée d'Orsay, Paris) Portrait d’Émile Zola (Musée d’Orsay, Paris) Portrait of Théodore Duret (Musée du Petit Palais, Paris) John
Aix-en-Provence: (1776–1858), clerk of court and historian Émile Zola (1840–1902), novelist, spent his childhood here Joseph Ravaisou (1865–1925), painter, died here Louise
Nadar: al-Din Shah Qajar, king of Persia 1848–1896 George Sand (1864) Jules Verne Séverine (c. 1895) Émile Zola (1895) Pedro II of Brazil Prix Nadar, French
Méry Laurent: (and even American) writers and painters of her time: Stéphane Mallarmé, Émile Zola, Marcel Proust, François Coppée, Henri Gervex, James Whistler, and Édouard
Léo Gausson: artistic development to be complete; as reflected in a lengthy letter to Émile Zola, with whom he had long corresponded. He also made an extended stay in
Marguerite Charpentier: Daudet, Guy de Maupassant, Théodore de Banville, Joris-Karl Huysmans, and Émile Zola. Artists who came ranged from traditional realists like Carolus-Duran
Joseph Villevieille: was commissioned to do many paintings for its walls. Some of those paintings were portraits of prominent local painters like Jean-Baptiste van Loo and
Brasserie Georges: with a head of lion.[citation needed] Many famous people have eaten in the restaurant, including Paul Verlaine, Jules Verne, Émile Zola, Édith Piaf,
John Charlton (artist): Franco-Prussian War of 1870 described by Émile François Zola in La Debâcle. In this piece, Charlton chose one of his favourite themes, that of riderless horses
Asnières (Van Gogh series): 1886 and early 1887 varied little from his paintings in the Netherlands. In the early 1887 he stayed with Émile Bernard and his parents in Asnières and the
Still life paintings by Vincent van Gogh (Paris): Gogh on a lid of a Japanese tea box. The books are Naturalist novels: "Braves Gens" by Jean Richepin, "Au Bonheur Des Dames" by Émile Zola and "La Fille
Eva Gonzalès: her painting's authenticity. Nevertheless, her work was reviewed positively by a variety of critics. Louis Leroy, Jules Castagnary, and Émile Zola praised
Marcellin Desboutin: Manet's home he met Émile Zola. To make his living, he studied engraving and began a series of drypoint sketches while showing his paintings in exhibitions
The Letters of Vincent van Gogh: as well as between artists such as Paul Gauguin, Anthon van Rappard, and Émile Bernard. Vincent's sister-in-law and wife to his brother Theo, Johanna van
Japonisme: The Princess from the Land of Porcelain, 1863–1865 Édouard Manet, Portrait of Émile Zola, 1868 Gustave Léonard de Jonghe, The Japanese Fan, c. 1865 Alfred
Charles Joshua Chaplin: the official art exhibition of the Académie des Beaux-Arts, as a portrait and landscape painter with the painting Portrait of the Artist's Mother. Chaplin
Suzanne Manet: that surrounds the portrait by Degas is the fact that the painting has been slashed from top to bottom and right through the likeness of Suzanne. The supposition
Science and Charity: need to flaunt its new status. Influenced by writers such as Emile Zola, some painters began to paint works for this new bourgeoisie, who liked social
Norbert Goeneutte: 1854 – 9 October 1894) was a French painter, etcher and illustrator; notably for the novel La Terre by Émile Zola. He was born in Paris into a family
Lise with a Parasol: woods". Astruc and Émile Zola viewed Renoir's Lise as a continuation of Claude Monet's Camille (1866), with Astruc seeing Lise as part of a "trinity", beginning
Antoine Chintreuil: clamor of broad daylight. It thus moves forward without ostentation, the better to impose itself more enduringly and more surely." In 1878, Émile Zola wrote
August Strindberg: of Henrik Ibsen's prose problem plays while rejecting their use of the structure of the well-made play – responded to the call-to-arms of Émile Zola's
Maurice Denis: political turmoils of the time, such as the Dreyfus affair (1894–1906) which divided French society and the art world with Émile Zola and André Gide on
Literary realism: incorporate the naturalism of Émile Zola and Henrik Ibsen. It included realistic – sometimes sordid or violent – depictions of contemporary everyday life
Belle Époque: to an uproar after the publication of J'Accuse…!, an open letter sent to newspapers by prominent novelist Émile Zola, condemning government corruption
Frédéric Samuel Cordey: of the offered works in a letter to his friend Émile Zola. He also admired Nina de Callias and Léon Dierx, whose portraits he drew. Cordey's painting
Albert Dubois-Pillet: painting Enfant Mort (Dead Child), completed in 1881, was displayed at the May 1884 Tuileries Exhibition, where it caught the attention of Émile Zola
Scarlet Street: humaine (1938), which was based on Émile Zola's novel on the same name. Renoir was said to have disliked both of Lang's films. Scarlet Street is similar
Salon de la Rose + Croix: Armand Point and Sarreluys, depicted Perseus holding the severed head of Émile Zola, in reference to the mythological story in which Perseus did the same
Robert Henri: raucous socializing, and readings and discussions of Ralph Waldo Emerson, Walt Whitman, Émile Zola, Henry David Thoreau, William Morris Hunt, and George
Gustave Moreau: writers of the day revered Moreau's paintings, Théophile Gautier, Joris-Karl Huysmans, Stéphane Mallarmé, Paul de Saint-Victor, and Emile Zola all praised
Constantin Meunier: the square in the north-east quarter of Brussels, and two unfinished works, the Monument to Labour and the Émile Zola monument, in collaboration with the
Laure (art model): Elizabeth Colomba's 2018 painting Laure (Portrait of a Negresse) depicts Laure on her way to Manet's studio. Colomba's painting was included in the exhibition
Spanish Realist literature: initiator was Émile Zola (1840–1902). This style descends from the positivist philosophy of Auguste Comte (1798–1857), the methods of the physiologist
Van Gogh's family in his art: page open to the passage of Isaiah 53. He placed Émile Zola's novel La Joie de vivre (English: The Joy of Living) in front of the Bible which to him likely
Sarah Bernhardt: plays. In 1887, she acted in a stage version of the controversial drama Thérèse Raquin by Emile Zola. Zola had previously been attacked due to the book's
Gabriel Guay: Gabriel Guay, was a French painter and teacher. From 1873 he exhibited works at the annual Paris Salon. He painted portraits, and also scenes inspired
Julian Ritter: 2000) was an American painter of Polish-German descent who painted primarily nudes, clowns and portraits. Ritter's paintings were typically rich in color
Mont Sainte-Victoire (Cézanne): Only half a year after the opening of the Aix-Marseille train line on October 15, 1877, in a letter to Émile Zola dated April 14, 1878, Cézanne praised
Louis Legrand: the face of an old woman and claws on its hands; the second, "Naturalism", showed the French novelist Émile Zola minutely studying the thighs of a woman
Pierre-Georges Jeanniot: Laclos, 1917). He was also one of the illustrators of Les Misérables (Victor Hugo, 1887), La Débâcle et La Curée (Émile Zola, 1893–1894), Le Calvaire (Octave
Armand Point: poster for the fifth salon of that group. It depicted the Ideal in the form of Perseus holding the severed head of Émile Zola in reference to the Greek
Symphony in White, No. 1: The White Girl: controversy surrounding the paintings was described in Émile Zola's novel L'Œuvre (1886). The reception Whistler's painting received was mostly favourable
Henry James: the lake in The Turn of the Screw. While living in London, James continued to follow the careers of the French realists, Émile Zola in particular. Their
Félicien Rops: Munch, Odilon Redon, Paul-Marie Verlaine, and Emile Zola. He maintained his literary associations to the end of his life and in 1896 the literary revue "La
Kate Carew: interviewed Pablo Picasso and Rostand, John Galsworthy, George Moore, Émile Zola, Bret Harte (who happened to be in England), Lady Sackville-West, and
Edmond-Édouard Lapeyre: Lapeyre continued to study with Paul-Émile Boutigny and Albert-François Larteau (1870–?). These were two academic painters who, even after 1900, continued
George Moore (novelist): English-language authors to absorb the lessons of the French realists, and was particularly influenced by the works of Émile Zola. His writings influenced James Joyce
List of Penguin Classics: Bridge of Dreams by Lady Sarashina Aspects of the Novel by E. M. Forster The Aspern Papers by Henry James L'Assommoir (The Drinking Den) by Émile Zola At
Käthe Kollwitz: performance and ceased work on a series of etchings she had intended to illustrate Émile Zola's Germinal. She produced a cycle of six works on the weavers theme
Georges Petit: expenses. Jensen quotes Émile Zola as saying that the younger Petit was "more ambitious than his father… competitive to the point of wanting to ruin his rivals"
Max Klinger: naturalist authors like Émile Zola and Gustave Flaubert, who explored the shadowy aspects of urban life and the hypocrisy of society and the bourgeoisie
Maurice Achener: student of Ludwig von Löfftz and of Peter Halm, who introduced him to etching. In 1901 Émile Schneider and Georges Ritleng created a group of artists

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