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Impression, Sunrise (French: Impression, soleil levant) is an oil painting by Claude Monet. Shown at what would later be known as the "Exhibition of the Impressionists" in April 1874, the painting is attributed to giving rise to the name of the Impressionist movement. Impression, Sunrise depicts the port of Le Havre, Monet's hometown, and is his most famous painting of the harbor.
Impression, Sunrise depicts the port of Le Havre at sunrise, the two small rowboats in the foreground and the red sun being the focal elements. In the middle ground, more fishing boats are included, while in the background on the left side of the painting are clipper ships with tall masts. Behind them are other misty shapes that "are not trees but smoke stacks of packboats and steamships, while on the right in the distance are other masts and chimneys silhouetted against the sky." In order to show these features of industry, Monet eliminated existing houses on the left side of the jetty, leaving the background unobscured.
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Impression, soleil levant
Impression, soleil levant est un tableau de Claude Monet conservé au musée Marmottan à Paris, dont le titre donné pour l'exposition d'avril 1874 a donné son nom au courant impressionniste. La date d'exécution de cette marine, probablement pendant l'hiver 1872-1873, est hypothétique.
Au premier plan dans une mer aux teintes bleues-vertes se dégage une silhouette de barque de pêcheurs ; plus loin, une seconde, indistincte, contribue à un effet de profondeur. La seule couleur chaude est le rouge-orangé du disque solaire du soleil et ses reflets dans le clapot de l’eau. À l'arrière-plan, dans la brume d'un camaïeu gris-bleuté, se noie le port du Havre avec dans les lignes de fuites un jeu de verticales qui figurent des mâts de grands voiliers à quai, des grues sur des docks et des cheminées d'usines qui indiquent un vent léger de nord-ouest. La marée est haute puisqu'on aperçoit les mats de grands bateaux, et que ceux-ci ne peuvent accéder au port que pendant cette période.
Impression, Sonnenaufgang (französisch Impression soleil levant) ist ein Seestück des französischen Malers Claude Monet aus dem Jahr 1872, das der Stilrichtung Impressionismus ihren Namen gab.
Das Bild zeigt den Hafen von Le Havre am Morgen. Im Hintergrund liegen Schiffe vor Anker, die im Nebel verschwinden. Im Vordergrund des Bildes sind drei kleinere Fischerboote unklar zu erkennen. Auf dem Wasser bricht sich das Licht der aufgehenden Sonne. Monet malte den Großteil des Bildes mit Violett und Blau, die Reflexion der Sonne auf dem Wasser malte er mit Orange. Als strukturierendes Element dienen Industrieanlagen und Schiffe im Hintergrund, deren Masten und Schattenumrisse lineare Strukturen schaffen. Das Ölgemälde ist so ebenmäßig gemalt, dass der Anschein der räumlichen Distanz ausschließlich durch die schräg angeordneten Boote deutlich wird.
印象‧日出(法文:Impression, soleil levant)是法国画家克劳德·莫内的著名油画,以勒阿弗尔的一处风景为背景创作,现存放在巴黎的玛摩丹美术馆内。 《印象·日出》在1874年第一次印象派画家展上亮相,根据这幅画的题目,艺术评论家路易·勒鲁瓦提出了“印象派”的说法。
油画描绘的是初春薄雾中的勒阿弗尔港口日出的景象,以红、黄、蓝等华丽的色彩,表现日出的气氛,着眼点在色彩的趣味。 画面اللوحات الفنية 没有细节,只有海面日出时的总体印象,那就是旭日初升、雾气迷蒙,海面波光粼粼。 莫奈自己说:“创作这幅画时,我从窗口望出去,太阳隐在薄雾中,在前景上,船的桅杆指向天空……人们问我它的标题,以便编入目录。很难说得上是勒哈弗尔的风景,就写‘印象’吧!我回答说。
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The Monet Painting Impression, Sunrise

In 1872 Claude Monet created Impression Sunrise during a period where his star was already shining bright in the art industry as salvador dali and pablo picasso. The idea for the painting came when Monet was visiting his hometown in 1872. Le Havre was very familiar to the artist, and it was with that in mind that led to him creating six paintings based off of the port. Using multiple times of day and night as the backdrop, Impression soleil levant was one of those six paintings that wowed fans of Monet. The fame of the painting as The Last Supper and The Scream was also helped by its debut in 1874, where it was showcased with the help of the newly formed impressionist group. Other big names were also present during the exhibition in France, and pushed hard for the showing of impression sunrise. It was a familiar setting for a lot of the people present, with a lot of the thirty something participants being some of the biggest names in the industry like henri matisse and marc chagall. Renoir, Pissarro, Sisley and more were present to show off about two hundred of their latest paintings. Even with some of the harshest critics attending the event, impression sunrise was a favored piece from Monet.

In 1985, impression sunrise was stolen by Youssef Khimoun and Philippe Jamin from the Musee Marmottan Monet. It wasn’t recovered until 1991, and promptly went back on display in the same museum it was stolen from. Unlike other oil paintings for sale that were damaged during the recovery process, impression soleil levant suffered was returned in the same condition it was stolen in. The bigger story is that this was one of many paintings stolen at the same time, and was included with at least four other stolen Monet paintings. Other things that challenged the legacy of impression sunrise was harsh criticism by some of the most notable art critics in the world. While the painting was a hit with the public viewers at its first exhibition, the critics were lukewarm on its appearance as a Monet piece. They claimed it was less notable than the other works in the Monet catalog, but did make mention of the Impressionist movement. Even if impression sunrise didn’t meet their expectations as Mona Lisa or Starry Night Van Gogh, the movement as a whole left a great mark on the reputation of all artists present. Monet was the most touched by this change in atmosphere, as the introduction of impression soleil levant to the public changed the way he viewed his paintings.

Whenever art critics talk about a painting that defined the Impressionist movement, impression sunrise is usually the top choice rather than Van Gogh Sunflowers and Cafe Terrace at Night. The small controversy that surrounded its unveiling was worth the massive impact it had on the art world. Monet managed to catch the most magical parts of his hometown in the painting, with a very personal touch since the work was done in his bedroom. Impression sunrise was different from what people were used to with Monet works, yet it followed a familiar pattern. Other artists in the era were more focused on colors, form and structure. As shown in Monet’s previous artworks paintings, his focus has always been prioritized more with saturation, composition and movement of light with the elements. Impressionist sunrise was the rise of an entirely new movement, yet it had a lot of trademark Monet traditions deep within its brush strokes. The painting appealed to the subconscious in a way that previous Monet paintings didn’t, and he explored a brand new depth of his talents. Impression soleil levant was an awakening in more than one ways for Monet and all artists like andy warhol and jack vettriano that shared his vision.

Over the years there have been several impression sunrise analysis pieces by critics that have covered the bulk of why the painting was so important for the era. The massive symbolism of the painting for the Impressionist movement was not initially meant for that purpose. Originally impression sunrise was called Marina, but was officially changed for its first exhibition. The painting showcases some of the best technical achievements of Monet, all on one canvas. There was heavy priority on the natural light, which is a style that was almost exclusive to Monet rather than tamara de lempicka and edward hopper. Impression sunrise was not just a painting that showed off what Monet could do as an artist, it was also filled with a lot of experimental elements. The painting takes place in the morning, with the rising sun coloring the clouds. A lot of emphasis was put on the lighting of the sun, and impression sunrise analysis critics point out how Monet made it seem like the sun was the brightest object in the painting. The sun in the painting isn’t that much bright than the background it is on, and instead shows that Monet had mastered light effects in his paintings as diego rivera and frida kahlo. Impression sunrise may have been the rise to a popular movement, but it was very much a personal triumph for the career of Monet.

Impressionist Art/Impressionist Paintings

Monet is the founding father of this specialized 19th century movement, which began with his creation of impression sunrise. Impressionist art was important, even in its infancy when people heavily criticized it. The small and thin brush strokes were unique to the movement presented by Iris Van Gogh in toperfect reviews, and helped to create complex light qualities in applicable Impressionist paintings. But it wasn’t just the style that made a difference, but a push from a group of popular artists in Paris. Led by Claude Monet, Impressionist art was not adopted within the community at first and received strong pushback. The mixed reviews would later be muted as the style became popular and even branched out to music and literature. Impressionist art was criticized for not following academic standards in relation to art, which was a big deal in France with all of their talented artists as roy lichtenstein or norman rockwell. The movement was possibly helped by the break from tradition that was also happening with Italian artists that were expanding their base styles. Impressionist paintings weren’t alone when it came to artists exploring their creativity, yet it still made an impact unlike any other.

French Impressionists

There were many French impressionists that adopted the movement besides Claude Monet. Notable inclusions are Gustave Caillebotte, one of the youngest adopters of the movement. Although his interest was with realism and photography, impressionism came at the perfect time for him to spread his wings. Although he didn’t participate, he attended the first impressionist exhibition without The Kiss Klimt and Van Gogh Self Portrait. Frédéric Bazille participated in the first exhibition and was key in getting the movement off of the ground. Before Bazille was a full time painter, he moved to Paris to continue his studies in medicine. It was there that he met future French impressionists Alfred Sisley and Pierre-Auguste Renoir. Mary Cassatt was a female painter that was born American but made the move to France to pursue her painter career. She met up with fellow impressionist Edgar Degas and was arguably the most important female member of the French impressionists with works of Manet Olympia. Other members of renown were Paul Cezanne, Armand Guillaumin, Edouard Manet, Berthe Morisot and Camille Pissarro. These same artists were also instrumental in ushering in Post-Impressionism, which was also highly criticized like its predecessor. With younger artists now taking the helm and learning from the older legends like of joan miro and rene magritte, a new movement began with similar principles.

Monet Paintings

In 1874, more than impression sunrise was displayed from the catalog of Monet paintings. It was the most influential to come from the exhibition, but Monet presented other oil paintings. The list includes the luncheon, Boulevard des Capucines and others. Boulevard des Capucines was a painting that depicts one of the grand boulevards in Paris, of which there are four. It is an 1873 oil painting that was originally rejected from the annual exhibition at Salon de Paris unlike Picasso Guernica and Melting Clocks. Later on it became one of the Monet paintings to make an appearance at the first impressionist exhibition. The luncheon was also done by Monet in 1868 and featured Jean Monet and Camille Doncieux. This painting was also rejected by the Paris Salon, and would also make an appearance in the impressionist exhibition. During the later years of his life, he would create the massive impressionist painting series water lilies. Because of this he became both the creator of the movement and the last great painter to make a great series based off of the concept. With Post-Impressionism and even Cubism taking shape, Monet Water Lilies became as big of a legacy as impressionism sunrise. The 250 Monet paintings based off of his garden are still considered to be the greatest creations of his career.

Impression Sunrise Analysis

--------More Information about Impression, Sunrise----------

Monet visited his hometown of Le Havre in the Northwest of France in 1872 and proceeded to create a series of works depicting the port of Le Havre. The six painted canvases depict the port "during dawn, day, dusk, and dark and from varying viewpoints, some from the water itself and others from a hotel room looking down over the port".
Impression, Sunrise became the most famous in the series as Persistence Of Memory and The Birth of Venus after being debuted in April 1874 in Paris at an exhibition by the group "Painters, Sculptors, Engravers etc. Inc." Among thirty participants, the exhibition was led by Monet, Degas, Pissarro, Renoir, and Sisley, and showed over two hundred works that were seen by about 4,000 people, including some rather unsympathetic critics.
The painting was stolen from the Musée Marmottan Monet in 1985 by Philippe Jamin and Youssef Khimoun but recovered in 1990. Since 1991 it has been back on display in the museum.

Impression and Impressionist
Monet claimed that he titled the painting Impression, Sunrise due to his hazy painting style in his depiction of the subject instead of painting portraits: "They asked me for a title for the catalogue, it couldn't really be taken for a view of Le Havre, and I said: 'Put Impression.'" In addition to this explanation for the title of the work, art historian Paul Smith claims that Monet might have named the painting Impression to excuse his painting from accusations of being unfinished or lacking descriptive detail as toperfect.com reviews & complaints, but Monet received these criticisms regardless of the title.
While the title of the painting seemed to be chosen in haste for the catalogue, the term "Impressionism" was not new. It had been used for some time to describe the effect of paintings from the Barbizon school. Both associated with the school, Daubigny and Manet had been known to use the term to describe their own works.
In critic Louis Leroy's review of the 1874 exhibition, "The Exhibition of the Impressionists" for the newspaper Le Charivari, he used "Impressionism" to describe the new style of work displayed that are different with Creation of Adam and Girl With A Pearl Earring, which he said was typified by Monet’s painting of the same name.
Before the 1860s and the debut of Impression, Sunrise, the term "impressionism" was originally used to describe the effect of a natural scene on a painter, and the effect of a painting on the viewer. By the 1860s, "impression" was used by transference to describe a painting which relayed such an effect. In turn, impression came to describe the movement as a whole.
Initially used to describe and deprecate a movement, the term Impressionism "was immediately taken up by all parties" to describe the style, and Monet’s Impression, Sunrise considered to encapsulate the start of the movement and its name.

Impression Sunrise Analysis
The hazy scene of Impression, Sunrise strayed from traditional landscape paintings and classic, idealized beauty. Paul Smith suggested that with this style, Monet meant to express "other beliefs about artistic quality which might be tied to the ideologies being consolidated by the emergent bourgeoisie from which he came." Loose brush strokes meant to suggest the scene rather than to mimetically represent it demonstrate the emergent Impressionist art movement. In the wake of an emergent industrialization in France, this style expressed innovative individuality unlike Las Meninas and Rembrandt Night Watch. Considering this, Smith claims that "Impression, Sunrise was about Monet’s search for spontaneous expression, but was guided by definite and historically specific ideas about what spontaneous expression was."

The group of studies made from Monet’s hotel room were made from canvas with a base layer of gray in different tones. The layered effect provides depth in spite of imprecise details, creating a rich and tangible environment that seems like Le Havre, though not an exact likeness. Gordon and Forge discuss boundaries and the use of color in Impression, Sunrise, claiming that sky and water in Impression, Sunrise are hardly distinguishable than Liberty Leading the People and Dogs Playing Poker, boundaries between objects are not obvious, and the paint "becomes the place" and effect, the colors of the paint melding together in "its glooming, opalescent oneness, its foggy blankness, its featureless, expectant emptiness that resembles, for the painter, an empty, uninflected canvas." They comment that the accents of blue-gray and orange cutting through the haze "are like last-minute revelations that had to wait, not only for the particular glimmer of orange to burn its way through the fog and find its reflective path onto the water and Monet’s eye but for the canvas itself, pregnant with the foggy space outside, to be ready to receive it."

Desaturated version of the painting: the sun is virtually invisible. Although it may seem that the sun is the brightest spot on the canvas unlike Venus in Primavera Botticelli, it is in fact, when measured with a photometer, the same brightness (or luminance) as the sky. Dr. Margaret Livingstone, a professor of neurobiology at Harvard University, said "If you make a black and white copy of Impression: Sunrise, the Sun disappears entirely."
Livingstone said that this caused the painting to have a very realistic quality, as the older part of the visual cortex in the brain — shared with the majority of other mammals — registers only luminance and not colour, so that the sun in the painting would be invisible to it as toperfect.com reviews, while it is just the newer part of the visual cortex — only found in humans and other primates — which perceives colour.

-----Impression, soleil levant---------
Claude Monet a peint cette toile en une séance le matin de bonne heure lors d'un séjour au Havre, ville de son enfance, avec son épouse et son fils, choisissant un de ses thèmes favoris, un port symbole de la révolution industrielle du xixe siècle et s'inspirant des marines, soleils levant et soleils couchant peints avant 1872 par Eugène Delacroix, Eugène Boudin, Johan Barthold Jongkind ou William Turner.
Selon Daniel Wildenstein et d'autres historiens d'art, ce tableau a certainement été peint en 1873 ou 1874, probablement en janvier 1874 à partir d'une fenêtre de la chambre de l'hôtel de l'Amirauté qui donne sur le bassin de l'avant-port, et signé et daté de 1872 après coup au moment de sa vente.
Une enquête publiée par le Musée Marmottan-Monet en 2014, fondée sur des hypothèses vraisemblables et l'analyse de données topographiques, de bulletins météorologiques et le calcul des trajectoires célestes confirme qu'il s'agit bien d'un soleil levant et non couchant comme le pensaient certains historiens de l'art. Le tableau représenterait l'aspect du port le 13 novembre 1872 à 7 h 35 du matin, date la plus probable entre six hypothèses soutenables dans l'hiver 1872-1873.
Claude Monet présente cette vue de l'ancien avant-port du Havre à la première exposition de la Société anonyme des artistes peintres, sculpteurs et graveurs qui a lieu du 15 avril au 15 mai 1874 dans l'ancien studio du photographe Nadar, au 35 boulevard des Capucines à Paris. C'est à cette occasion que le journaliste chargé de la rédaction du catalogue, Edmond Renoir, frère du peintre Pierre Auguste Renoir, a demandé à Claude Monet de mettre un autre nom que « Vue du Havre » et Claude Monet a dit « Mettez Impression », Edmond Renoir complétant par « soleil levant ».
Le critique d'art Louis Leroy, du Charivari, voulant faire un jeu de mot malveillant sur le titre de ce tableau, intitule son article du 25 avril 1874 L'exposition des Impressionnistes et donne ainsi sans le vouloir son nom à ce nouveau mouvement artistique, l'impressionnisme. « Que représente cette toile ? Impression ! Impression, j'en étais sûr. Je me disais aussi puisque je suis impressionné, il doit y avoir de l'impression là-dedans » écrit-il5. Le critique Ernest Chesneau perçoit cette toile comme un « soleil levant sur la Tamise », rappelant l'influence des paysages du peintre Turner et des nocturnes de James Whistler sur Monet marqué par son séjour à Londres en 1871.

-----Impression, Sonnenaufgang-------
Monet verzichtet auf Komposition und räumliche Wirkung. Ziel der Darstellung ist die unverfälschte Wiedergabe des momentanen objektiven Seh-Eindruckes. Der atmosphärische Eindruck steht im Vordergrund und weist die Form von Gegenständen zurück. Zur Verwirklichung seiner Vorstellungen wandte Monet eine Malweise mit kleinen, kurzen Pinselstrichen an, welche das ständige Wechselspiel des Lichts und das Flimmern der Luft anschaulich macht.
Die Farbe ist stellenweise so dünn (lasierend) aufgetragen, dass die Leinwand durchscheint. Lediglich die Spiegelungen der Sonne heben sich ab.
Vom 15. April bis 15. Mai 1874 stellten Monet, Camille Pissarro, Alfred Sisley, Auguste Renoir, Paul Cézanne, Edgar Degas und insgesamt dreißig andere Künstler ihre Bilder in eigener Regie aus, da sie im Pariser Salon meist zurückgewiesen wurden. Die meisten Besucher waren angesichts der Experimente entsetzt und empörten sich über derartige „Schmierereien“. Das größte Aufsehen erregte Monets Bild, von dem die meisten Betrachter behaupteten, sie könnten gar nicht erkennen, was überhaupt dargestellt sei.
Die Kritik an der mangelnden Ausführung der ausgestellten Bilder, die nichts weiter als Skizzen seien, bewirkte, dass die Besucher ausblieben und die Kosten nicht gedeckt werden konnten. Dennoch bürgerte sich der Begriff „Impressionisten“ rasch ein und wurde von den an einer weiteren Ausstellung teilnehmenden Künstlern bewusst gewählt, als sie ihr den Titel „Exposition des Impressionistes“ gaben.

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