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Egon Schiele, La Mère & la Fille / Mother and Daughter - 1913

Egon Schiele La Mère & la Fille / Mother and Daughter - 1913 , 2016

View in a room Print 31.5 x 22.8 inch

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Egon Schiele, La Mère & la Fille / Mother and Daughter - 1913
Description
  • Offered by the gallery

    FRANCE ART DIFFUSION
    Vincennes - France

  • Authenticity

    Work sold with a certificate of authenticity

  • Signature

    Not Signed

  • Medium

    Print : Lithography on paper

  • Type

    Numbered and limited to 60 copies

  • Dimensions cm | inch

    31.5 x 22.8 inch

  • Framing

    Not framed

  • About the artwork

    Lithograph edited at only 60 copies.
    from an original drawing from Egon Schiele of 1913 & for the first time in the world in lithograph.
    From one of the last great French lithographer & engraver.
    A sixty copy special editing on Great Paper (Velin d'Arches 300g) numbered and hand-signed by the Lithographer.
    Drawn and hand-printing color by color on lithographic flat press.
    Great Format - Plate in 12 colors.

    Each lithographic stone is systematically destroyed after being used.
    Therefore the printing of drawings is only issued once and in compliance
    with the number of expected editions.

    Title : "Mother and Daughter" 1913
    Editor : FRANCE ART DIFFUSION
    Technique : Lithograph.
    Date of the lithograph : 2016
    Origin : Leopold Museum (Vienna / Austria)
    Lithograph in 12 colors
    Size : 22,8x31,4 inches.
    Paper : Velin d'arches 300g.
    Signature : Hand-signed & numbered in pencil by the lithographers.
    Hand-signed in pencil by the editor.
    Personal stamp (embossing) of the editor & the lithographer

      Tags
    • nudes

    • lithograph

    • expressionism

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Egon Schiele

Egon Schiele

Born in: 1890

Austria

Famous artist

Egon Schiele was born in 1890 in the small Lower Austrian town of Tulln to a middle-class family of civil servants. He was raised alongside his two sisters, Melanie (1886–1974) and Gertrude (1894–1981).

Even as a young schoolboy, Schiele sketched prolifically. While attending high school in Klosterneuburg, the painter Max Kahrer became one of his first mentors and taught him various artistic techniques. Due to Schiele's poor academic performance, his mother decided to take him out of school early. His drawing skills eventually led him to pursue a career as an artist.

In October 1906, almost two years after his father's death, Schiele passed the entrance exam for the Fine Arts Academy of Vienna, where he was taught by Christian Griepenkerl, a painter known for his renderings of historical events.

In 1909 Schiele participated in the Internationale Kunstschau (International Art Show), which featured a tribute to Gustav Klimt and where Oskar Kokoschka made his debut. At the time, Schiele's work was still influenced by Klimt and the Viennese Jugendstil.

Openly rejecting the principles touted by his professor, Schiele teamed up with several classmates and other likeminded individuals to found the Neukunstgruppe (New Art Group) and dropped out of the academy in 1909. It was at the group's first exhibition that Schiele met the influential art critic Arthur Roessler.

The shift toward Expressionism occurred in 1910. With his new Expressionist color palette, Schiele was rebelling against both naturalism and the dominant Viennese Jugendstil, and new motifs-erotic nudes, pregnant women and, above all, self-portraits-burst into his work with tremendous gusto.

In 1911 Schiele met Walburga "Wally" Neuzil, who remained his favorite model and companion until the artist married Edith Harms in 1915.

His artistic career was suddenly interrupted in April 1912, when he was jailed on charges of pedophilia and kidnapping. The accusations turned out to be groundless, but Schiele still had to spend 24 days behind bars, a traumatic experience that inspired his famous prison series. In June 1915, one year after the outbreak of World War I, Schiele was stationed in Prague following a second draft. That same month he married Edith Harms, the daughter of a well-to-do family.

Starting in late 1915, his Expressionist art gradually gave way to a closer affinity with nature, which is particularly apparent in his increasingly realistic female nudes and portraits. After Gustav Klimt's sudden death at the beginning of 1918, Egon Schiele was widely regarded as his legitimate heir on the Viennese art scene.

Financial success came in March 1918 with the 49th Exhibition of the Vienna Secession: the artist received lucrative portrait commissions and the demand for his erotic nudes also rose.

A few days before the end of the war, on October 28, 1918, Schiele's pregnant wife Edith was struck down by a devastating Spanish flu epidemic. Three days later, Egon Schiele died of the same disease.

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Egon Schiele, La Mère & la Fille / Mother and Daughter - 1913
Egon Schiele, La Mère & la Fille / Mother and Daughter - 1913 Egon Schiele, La Mère & la Fille / Mother and Daughter - 1913 Egon Schiele, La Mère & la Fille / Mother and Daughter - 1913

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