Suzanne Valadon Paintings
Suzanne Valadon was a French painter and artists' model who was born Marie-Clémentine Valadon at Bessines-sur-Gartempe, Haute-Vienne, France. In 1894, Suzanne…
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André Utter was a French visual artist who was born in 1886. André Utter has had several galleries and museum exhibitions, including at the Marta Herford. André Utter was the husband and manager of French painter Suzanne Valadon. André Utter and His Dogs by Suzanne Valadon.
Woman in white stockings of Suzanne Valadon refers to many ladies depicted Toulouse-Lautrec. Like Lautrec, Suzanne Valadon does not idealize and do not embellish the depicted woman. Catchy makeup, provocative clothes, relaxed pose, bright shoes, a bouquet under the chair suggests that the heroine. Women in white stockings by Suzanne Valadon
Miss Lily was the nanny of Valadon’s child, and in this painting she sits on a large chair, holding a beautiful red-haired cat on her lap. This painting illustrates perfectly what a middle-class household looked like, and its source of brightness comes from the golden irises of Raminou, the house cat, staring directly at the audience. The feline had a perfect modeling reputation, as he knew how to stand perfectly still when his mistress painted him. Miss Lily Walton by Suzanne Valadon
Éric Alfred Leslie Satie, who signed his name Erik Satie after 1884, was a French composer and pianist. Satie was a colorful figure in the early 20th-century Parisian avant-garde. Erik Satie work was a precursor to later artistic movements such as minimalism, Surrealism, repetitive music, and the Theatre of the Absurd. Portrait of Erik Satie by Suzanne Valadon
Maurice Utrillo was a French painter who specialized in cityscapes. Utrillo was the son of the artist Suzanne Valadon (born Marie-Clémentine Valadon), who was then an eighteen-year-old artist's model. Portrait of Maurice Utrillo by Suzanne Valadon
The Blue Room is a 1923 painting by the French artist Suzanne Valadon and is one of her most recognizable works. It is painted in oil on canvas. Like many of Valadon's later works, it uses strong colors and emphasizes decorative backgrounds and patterned materials. This self-portrait of Valadon displays the artist lounging on a daybed covered in blue and white floral sheets. She is wearing striped lounge pants and a pink camisole.