Eugene Delacroix : premier dénudeur de la femme

Eugene Delacroix , peintre romancier, le premier qui a osé peindre et exposer des femmes nues, ses tableaux

aimés et adorés en cachette mais critiqué en publique ont marqué les travaux des impressionnistes et postimpressionnistes , et, ainsi ouvert la voix au romantisme.

Après avoir vulgariser et propager des tableaux de femmes totalement nues et en différent thèmes, il profita de sa mission au Maroc en 1830 pour s’intégrer aux Berberes Marocains, les Amazighs de l’Atlas et reproduire  des oeuvres palpitantes de femmes Marocaines et Algeriennes, de chevaux et kasbahs .

Eugene Delacroix (1798-1863) , on ne peut qu etre surpris par le niveau de l’art et des artistes deja au tout debut du 19 eme siècle.

voici quelques oeuvres du peintre Eugene Delacroix

peinture representant

femmes Marocaines de l’Atlas

gravure du peintre Eugene delacroix

tableau representant  la femme Europeene nues

oeuvre representant la  femme algerienne

La valorisation de sa classe sociale à travers l’adhésion à la
mode et l’optimisation de son look est une approche a observer
dans la société aujourd’hui

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    Eugène Delacroix (1798-1863) was a prominent French Romantic painter known for his expressive use of color and dramatic compositions. Here’s a brief itinerary of his life:

    Born in Charenton-Saint-Maurice (1798): Delacroix was born on April 26, 1798, in Charenton-Saint-Maurice, a suburb of Paris, France.

    Early Education and Training (1815-1822): Delacroix began his artistic training at the École des Beaux-Arts in Paris in 1815. He studied under the neoclassical painter Pierre-Narcisse Guérin.

    First Salon Exhibition (1822): Delacroix exhibited at the Salon for the first time in 1822, showcasing his painting “Dante and Virgil in Hell.”

    Morocco and Orientalism (1832): In 1832, Delacroix traveled to Morocco as part of a diplomatic mission. The vibrant colors and exotic scenes he encountered there greatly influenced his later works, contributing to the Orientalist movement.

    Liberty Leading the People (1830): One of his most famous works, “Liberty Leading the People,” was painted in 1830 and commemorates the July Revolution in France.

    Death of Sardanapalus (1827-1828): Another significant work, “The Death of Sardanapalus,” was completed in 1827-1828 and reflects Delacroix’s interest in historical and dramatic subjects.

    Friendship with Chopin and George Sand (1830s): Delacroix developed close friendships with other prominent figures of his time, including the composer Frédéric Chopin and the writer George Sand.

    Later Years and Recognition (1830s-1840s): Delacroix continued to paint and gained recognition for his contributions to Romanticism. However, his work was often controversial, and he faced criticism from traditionalists.

    Saint-Sulpice Chapel (1849-1861): Delacroix was commissioned to decorate the Chapel of the Holy Angels at the Church of Saint-Sulpice in Paris. The project took several years, and he completed it in 1861.

    Death (1863): Eugène Delacroix passed away on August 13, 1863, in Paris.

    Delacroix’s legacy endures through his innovative approach to color, composition, and emotion in art. His works had a profound influence on the Impressionist and Post-Impressionist movements that followed.

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