Fauve

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  • noun

Synonyms for Fauve

a member of a group of French painters who followed fauvism

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References in periodicals archive ?
Peploe and Fergusson became steeped in that movement so, by 1908, they were both painting like the Fauves, and at first it didn't go down too well in Edinburgh.
11: 'Between 1904 and 1907 the Fauves did some original thinking on the problems facing them and found innovatory artistic solutions.
Et elle agit le plus souvent en fauve sur le qui vive, aux aguets.
We learn that the artists were called les Fauves, which means "the wild beasts.
Before the Fauves, most paintings had depth, making them look like some parts are close to us and some other parts are far away.
He also helped found Neue Sezession, a German art group, and gained recognition for his decorative and colorful paintings that mimicked the artistic styles of Van Gogh, Matisse and the Fauves.
But had they done so, the work might have been titled The Tale of the Fauves and Lishes.
Written at the height of the AIDS crisis, Cyril Collard's novel Les Nuits fauves (1989) is a singular approach to mapping AIDS on the body and in the city of Paris.
Helene Funke (1869-1957) was an Expressionist painter whose first documented exhibitions were with Matisse and the Fauves in Paris.
La burlona apreciacion de un critico que definio la sala donde se exponian las obras como La cage aux fauves (la jaula de las fieras) brindo los nombres de fauves y fauvismo, con los que desde entonces se reconoceria a tales artistas y a la modalidad pictorica que representaban.
Camera (color), Giulio Pietromarchi; editor, Rita Rognoni; music, Merci Miss Monroe, Les Fauves, Atomik Dog; production designer, Roberto De Angelis; costume designer, Valentina Taviani; sound (Dolby Digital), Fabrizio Andreucci; sound editor, Domenico Granata; assistant director, Alessandro Casale; casting, Cristina Raffaeli.
WRITING OF A sculpture in Renaissance style menacingly hemmed in by paintings by Matisse and others in Room VII at the Salon d'Automne in Paris in 1905, the critic Louis Vauxcelles, who would later coin the term Cubism, called it un Donatello parmi les fauves, 'among the wild animals'.
Like Matisse, he was one of the founders of the Fauves, an art movement which liked extreme colours and wild brushwork.
The Fauves also influenced him to use bold color and strong, linear pattern.
The Fauves took as their axiom Matisse's statement that a picture is an arrangement of marks on a flat surface.