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勒菲弗尔-法国浪漫主义画家

 

    朱尔斯·约瑟夫·勒菲弗尔 Jules Joseph Lefebvre (1834-1912年) 法国19世纪后期的浪漫主义画家。


    1、真理 1870年 朱尔斯·勒菲弗尔 法国 265cm*112cm 布 油彩 巴黎奥赛博物馆藏
    这是具有象征意义的构思。真理被一个美丽纯真的裸体少女,一手高举着“光明”,一手紧握一根绳索,形象他说明了真理既复杂又单纯。画家以浪漫主义绘画的手法,描绘了身材修长的窈窕少女,少女纯净的眼睛凝视前方,体态匀称,曲线流畅,富于青春活力。无疑,美丽的裸体少女是真理的象征,也是艺术理想的象征。 

 

    2、着日本服装的少女 勒菲弗尔 1882 油画 130.8 x 90.2 cm 巴黎奥赛博物馆藏
    这是身着和服盛装的欧洲少女。以红色为主调的和服,烘托出热烈的气氛与情调,少女右手执扇遮着下巴,朱唇轻启,笑意满脸。这是一个聪明伶俐的少女形象,充满青春的魅力。画家以写实的造型手法,生动地描绘了少女的笑靥、红色的和服和淡雅的环境。

 

3、少女克洛伊 Chloe 朱尔斯·勒菲弗尔 1875年 布面油画

 

4、香榭丽舍大街持花女子 Fleurs des Champs  朱尔斯·勒菲弗尔 1875年 布面油画

 

5、潘朵拉 Pandora

 

6、未婚妻 La Fiancee 勒菲弗尔 布面油画 157.5 x 132 cm

 

7、母子俩 L'amour Blesse

 

8、宫廷女婢 Odalisque

 

9、岩石上的女孩

 

10、手握纱巾的羞涩女子

 

11、惊恐

 

12、弹曼陀林的女孩 Girl with a Mandolin

 

朱尔斯·勒菲弗尔简介
 
   朱尔斯·约瑟夫·勒菲弗尔 Jules Joseph Lefebvre (1834-1912年)。A reviewer at the 1881 Paris Salon wrote the following about Jules-Joseph Lefèbvre: “It is sufficient to just mention his name in order to immediately evoke the memory and the image of the thousand adorable creatures of which he is the father.... Jules Lefèbvre, better than anyone else caresses, with a brush both delicate and sure, the undulating contour of the feminine form.”[1] Like a typical academic artist, Lefèbvre started his career with the traditional subject matter of histories and other narratives. It would not be till later in his career that he would focus exclusively on the human figure in portraiture and especially the female nude, with great ability and success. Lefèbvre was born on March 14th, 1836. Though his father was only a baker, he nonetheless encouraged his son to pursue painting, sending him to study in Paris in 1852. There, Lefèbvre became a pupil of Léon Cogniet and a year later started attending the école des Beaux Arts. His debut at the Paris Salon was in 1855. He then spent the next few years pursuing the coveted Prix de Rome (the main competition for young painters, which would win him five years of study in Rome and a reputation that would all but guarantee a successful career). In 1859 he came close, placing second. Two years later the history painting The Death of Priam would win him first place. It would be during his stay in Rome that he would find his individual artistic niche. Able to study the great Italian masters, Lefèbvre was fascinated by the Mannerist painters, especially Andrea del Sarto. He copied his work avidly and demonstrated Andrea’s influence in his painting Boy Painting a Tragic Mask (1863)[2]. It was also during this time that his interest in the female nude began, painting his first in 1863. Among other works he did in Rome, he sent the narrative Roman Charity to the salon of 1864 and painted Cornelia, Mother of the Gracchi in 1866. The latter narrative, however, was ill received by experts, arousing overwhelming criticism. That same year his parents and one of his sisters died. These negative events in both his personal and professional life sent him into severe depression.[2] He emerged from his depression and came back to Paris with a different approach to art and a change of interest in subject matter. He apparently became disenchanted with the traditional formulaic approach to painting, instead turning towards more precise rendering from life.[2] In 1868 he exhibited a Reclining Nude at the Salon, which unlike his last significant work, won him much praise.[2] Two years later, his allegory of Truth became his first great success.[1] A beautiful young woman holds up a mirror (the conventional symbol of truth). This symbol, though, is at the very top of the painting, so, in order to get to it one’s eye has to caress the sensuous feminine curves over the length of the outstretched figure. Shortly after the success of this nude, he was made an officer in the Legion of Honor. What followed in the decades to come were variations on Truth. His many beautiful nudes took the roles of Mary Magdalene (1876), Pandora (1877), Diana (1879), Psyche (1883), and Aurora among others. His nudes became so famous that his only rival was considered to be Bouguereau. Unlike Bouguereau’s figures though, Lefébvre used a greater variety of models, which can be seen in his work. It is not surprising then that he exhibited seventy-two portraits at the Paris Salon from 1855 to 1898. Most, of course, are of women. Among those who sat for him include his daughter Yvonne, the Imperial Prince in 1874, and the novelist Alexandre Dumas (1869), who also seems to have admired his nudes, purchasing a Femme Nue in 1892. In the 1870’s he became a teacher at the Academie Julien (an atelier that trained women artists as well as men over a decade before they were also permitted into L’école des Beaux Arts). There he is said to have insisted to his students on absolute precision in life draw.

 

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