Vigee-Lebrun


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Related to Vigee-Lebrun: Élisabeth Vigée-Lebrun
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Synonyms for Vigee-Lebrun

French painter noted for her portraits (1755-1842)

References in periodicals archive ?
Ahardstone portrait of Elizabeth Vigee-Lebrun continued the feminist theme andattracted the day's highest price of pounds 2,600.
Debbie takes the bullhorn from Heidi and begins to revive forgotten female artists such as Elisabeth Vigee-Lebrun and Marie-Guillemine Benoist.
Most unexpected of all is a rare lapse of taste by the most gracious portraitist of her age, Elisabeth Vigee-Lebrun's picture of Mme de Stael (author of an influential study of the German Romantic Movement): rapt, maniacally dishevelled, pendulous of face, and corpulently tweaking a lyre in the Swiss Alps.
It was while in Naples that Emma became known for her theatrical poses of Greek mythological characters and where the female artist Louise Vigee-Lebrun painted her as Bacchante, the painting in the new display.
ONE of the Barber Institute's best-loved paintings, Portrait of the Countess Golovine by Elisabeth Vigee-Lebrun, is to be brought to life tomorrow, and on May 1, in a performance by two of the Birmingham gallery's actors.
"Elisabeth Vigee-Lebrun was able to change a smiling face into a frowning one with a single stroke of the brush," said the teacher.
After the discovery that de Sade has seduced Colombine (Jennifer Saunders), the ever loyal maid Lisette (Dawn French) and her colleagues face a race against the clock as they attempt to repair the ravages of her night of passion in time to make Colombine presentable to France's finest portrait painter Madame Vigee-Lebrun, played by Maggie Steed.
It would be interesting to know Harvey's thought on why women artists, like Judith Leyster and Elizabeth Vigee-Lebrun, painted themselves in coloured garments.
Romney loves Emma's cockney gusto; Elizabeth Vigee-Lebrun loathes it.
She focuses, in particular, on Elisabeth Vigee-Lebrun's striking 1807 portrayal of Madame de Stael as Corinne and the way in which it engages with the novel Corinne.
Divided into three parts--19th Century, 1900-1940, and 1975-2000--In Her Own Words features excerpts from letters, diaries, and journals by Elisabeth Vigee-Lebrun, Harriet Hosmer, Rosa Bonheur, Julia Margaret Cameron, Berthe Morisot, and Marie Bashkirtseff in Part 1; Paula Modersohn-Becker, Kathe Kollwitz, Georgia O'Keeffe, and Frida Kahlo in Part 2; and Alice Neel, Judy Chicago, Faith Ringgold, Louise Bourgeois, and Niki de Saint Phalle in Part 3.
3 | Q Why do you think Elizabeth-Louise Vigee-Lebrun became a portrait painter?
Elisabeth Vigee-Lebrun (1755-1842) painted twenty self-portraits, all charming.
It is appropriate that this book's author begins her exploration of the relationship between creativity and sexuality in eighteenth-century France by focusing on Elisabeth Vigee-LeBrun's portrait of Madame de Stael in the guise of Corinne, from the title of de Stael's popular novel, Corinne, or Italy (1806).