Showing 1–12 of 46 results
Edward Manet was born in Paris, France. He concentrated with Thomas Couture from 1850-1856; he drew at the Academie Suisse and duplicated the Old Masters at the Musee du Louver. In the wake of leaving Couture’s studio, Manet ventured out to Europe, visiting Belgium, the Netherlands, Germany, Austria, and Italy. In 1861 Manet’s paintings were acknowledged by the Salon and got good press, and he started exhibiting his paintings at the Galerie Martinet in Paris. In 1865, Manet’s Olympia and Christ Mocked were welcomed with great antagonism when they appeared at the Salon. Manet declined to offer with the Impressionists in their first presentation in 1874. In 1881 Manet, at that point ailing, was improved with the Legion d’Honneur. Manet was quite possibly the most influential specialist of the nineteenth century whose work inspired the Impressionist style. He turned into a legend to artisans who were trying to split away from old-fashioned shows. Manet’s ingenuity and originality caused outrage and brought analysis for his procedure and portrayal of nudes as genuine individuals in contemporary settings instead of in the acknowledged style as goddesses in fanciful scenes.