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Paul SÃ©rusier was a French painter renowned for his levels of different shaded paintings. SÃ©rusier was prominently the author of the Nabis, a gathering which included Maurice Denis, Pierre Bonnard, and Ã‰douard Vuillard. “Free structure and shading from their customary graphic capacities to communicate individual feelings and otherworldly realities,” he once preached. Brought into the world on November 9, 1864, in Paris, France, he learned at the AcadÃ©mie Julian in 1885. While still an understudy, SÃ©rusier visited the craftsman settlement in Pont-Aven, meeting the Symbolist painter Paul Gauguin and Ã‰mile Bernard, and painting the Breton townspeople and scenes. The Symbolists’ speculations propelled the youthful craftsman to create his spearheading work The Talisman in 1888. Even though the subject of the artwork is a scene with trees, it was executed to decrease structures and space into patches of level tone. This involvement with Pont-Aven set SÃ©rusier into a philosophical and profound way to deal with painting. He kicked the bucket on October 7, 1927, in Morlaix, France.