Bigindicator

Claude Monet

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Rich with Riches by Carolyn Donovan  
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Fernando Botero, Georges Braque, James Buttersworth, Paul Cezanne, Marc Chagall, Salvador Dali, Montague Dawson, Edgar Degas, Raoul Dufy, Winslow Homer, Robert Indiana, Fritz Henry Lane, René Magritte, Henri Matisse, Joan Miró, Amedeo Modigliani, Claude Monet, Pablo Picasso, Frederic Remington, Pierre Auguste Renoir, Charles Russel, Phil Uhl, Maurice Utrillo, Tom Wesselmann at Museum of Fine Arts Boston August 31st, 2005 - November 27th, 2005
Posted 1/13/11
From Rainy Day Magazine: Rich with Riches by Carolyn Donovan It came as a surprise to find out that the LOVE stamp from when I was a kid: 1. is actually a sculpture; 2. is higher than your head; 3. is owned by a man who won the America's Cup. Honey, all you need really IS love Courtesy, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston I love seeing the choices other people make: the Honda or the Toyota? Bar Harbor or Chatham? The Monet or the Modiglian... [more]
Monet_01
Monet, Anew   Pick-button-f22fa879042524f5c7b8d2278b2983b8
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Claude Monet at Gagosian Gallery- 21st St. May 1st, 2010 - June 26th, 2010
Posted 5/16/10
They have built walls for Monet—and I don’t mean the temporary sort, the sort you take down after a moment, the hollow sort upon which it would be unwise to hang priceless works of art painted by the father of Impressionism.  No—for Claude Monet: Late Work, Gagosian’s blue prints have been modified such that a knock on the newly constructed partition is met not with the deep, resounding return of vacancy, but rather with the timbre of something permanent, something substantial.  The white... [more]
Nymph3
Looking at Art - Behind Your Head   Pick-button-f22fa879042524f5c7b8d2278b2983b8
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Claude Monet at Musée de l'Orangerie March 1st, 2009 - May 31st, 2011
Posted 4/26/10
One of the first things I noticed at the room housing Monet’s “Water Lilies” at  l’Orangerie here in Paris wasn’t the hush that permeates the gallery like an unspoken thought. Signs urge silence there, and the astonishing intimacy of Monet’s massive paintings fosters contemplation. At least for most of us. What I did notice at the L’Orangerie was a family in all its muted goofiness taking photos of itself in front of one of the paintings, the father holding his daughter in daffy poses, as i... [more]
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