American Duchess:Historical Costuming: V145: Costume Analytics: Madame de Pompadour, c. 1750 | Historical Costuming and sewing of Rococo 18th century clothing, 16th century through 20th century, by designer Lauren Reeser Madame Pompadour, Madame De, Francois Boucher, 1750, Art, The Pompadour, 18Th Century, Françoi Butcher, Painting
Detail from the real painting 'the Swing' from Fragonard at the Wallace Collection London
Paintings Young, Jeans Honoré Fragonard, Wallace Collection, Swings, Collection London, Real Paintings, Oil
Jean-Honoré Fragonard, The Swing, c. 1767, oil on canvas. The Wallace Collection, London
painting young man and woman on a swing | Swinging at the Wallace
François Boucher (1703 – 1770), The Arts and Sciences: Comedy and Tragedy, 1750-1752, oil on canvas. Madame de Pompadour, Château de Crécy. The Frick Collection © The Frick Collection
Boucher 1703, Oil On Canvas, De Créci, Francois Boucher, The Pompadour, 1750 1752 Oil, Castle, Françoi Butcher, Collection Madame
François Boucher (1703 - 1770) The Arts and Sciences: Comedy and Tragedy, 1750-1752 oil on canvas © The Frick Collection Madame de Pompadour, Château de Crécy
Francois Boucher (1703-1771) , He Ats & Sciences, Singing and Dancing (oil on canvas)- *Rococo Revisited: Photo
*... this! (portrait of Marquise de Pompadour by Francois Boucher).
Madame Pompadour, Madame De, Francois Boucher, 18Thcentury, Rococo, The Pompadour, 18Th Century, Portraits, Françoi Butcher
Madame Pompadour by Boucher, just bought the book: Madame de Pompadour" by Evelyne Lever which has this painting as the book cover. Excited to start it!
18thcentury: Madame de Pompadour, François Boucher, 1759 Submitted by lapetitechouette
Francois Boucher (1703-70) Portrait of the Marquise de Pompadour: A protege of Madame de Pompadour, the French Rococo artist Francois Boucher was the leading, French painter of the early to mid 18th century.
European Textiles - TextileAsArt.com, Fine Antique Textiles and Antique Textile Information
Antique Textiles, Fine Antique, Antiques Textiles, Silk Textiles, Textileasart Com, European Textiles
French Neyret Freres Silk Textile http://www.textileasart.com/inventory/2214.jpg
Young Lady in a Boat, detail, oil on canvas 1870, by James Jacques Joseph Tissot, 1836-1902. French artist who spent his career in Britain.
Emma Bovari, French Artists, Oil On Canvas, Google Search, Boats, Artists James, Bovari 2014, Canvas 1870, Mrs. Bovari
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A “pastoral” tapestry wall hanging (Galanterie). These wall hangings are taken from a tapestry by Jean-Baptiste Huet (1745-1811) woven for the first time circa 1780 at the Royal Manufacture of Neauvais. This tapestry is part of a series of ten wall -hangings called Tentures Pastorales.
1745 1811, Wall Hangings, Hanging Galanteri, 500803, Art, Huet French, Tapestries Wall Hanging, Jeans Baptist Huet, Tapestry Wall Hanging
loveisspeed.......: Back to our roots...Rococo Style and Art is back again... loveisspeed.blogspot.com500 × 803Buscar por imagen Back to our roots...Rococo Style and Art is back again... francois boucher - Buscar con Google
A 'pastoral' tapestry wall hanging (Galanterie) - c. 1780 - by Jean-Baptiste Huet (French, 1745-1811)
Progress, Jeans Honoré Fragonard, Jeanhonor Fragonard, Art, Jeanhonoré Fragonard, New York, Paintings, 1771 Jeanhonoré, Jeans Honor Fragonard
"The Progress of Love, The Pursuit" - Jean-Honore Fragonard (1773), Frick Collection, New York
Art | Painting Women | Rosamaria G Frangini || Fragonard. National Gallery of Art in DC *Masquerade Au Chateâu*
Madame Du Barry commissioned Fragonard to paint four tableaux to decorate her new pavillon but they were displayed only a short time, ending up eventually in the Frick Museum in New York City > here, The Pursuit
Jean Honoré Fragonard (1732-1806) Rococò Era The Progress
jean honore fragonard
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Jean Honoré Fragonard (French, 1732–1806). The Love Letter, ca. 1770. Oil on canvas. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, The Jules Bache Collection, 1949
Jean Honore Fragonard, The Love Letter. 1770s (Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York City)
Jean-Honoré Fragonard (French, 1732–1806). The Love Letter, ca. 1770. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. The Jules Bache Collection, 1949 (49.7.49) | It has not been possible to decipher the inscription on the card the woman holds in this painting, to identify the model, or to decide whether this famous canvas should be read as a portrait or a genre scene. #OneMetManyWorlds
A Mini-Saia Jeans, Oil On Canvas, Jeans Honoré Fragonard, Swings, Rococo, Jeanhonoré Fragonard, Art History, Jeans Honor Fragonard, Painting
Jean- Honoré Fragonard "The Happy Accidents of the Swing" 1767-1768 Oil on Canvas, Wallace Collection, London, UK The painting depicts a young man hidden in the bushes, watching a woman on a swing, being pushed by her elderly husband, almost hidden in the shadows, and unaware of the lover. As the lady goes high on the swing, she lets the young man take a furtive peep under her dress, while flicking her own shoe off in the direction of a Cupid and turning her back to two angelic cherub
The Swing, originally titled The Happy Accidents of the Swing by Jean-Honoré Fragonard, ca.1767. Considered one of the masterpieces of the Rococo era, it is Fragonard's best known work. Oil on canvas | Wallace Collection, London, UK This is by far my favorite work of art that I studied in art history.
Rococo artists were more interested in the beauty and fun being shown in the paintings they made than in showing scenes with deeper meanings. Fragonard, Jean-Honoré. "The Swing", oil on canvas, 1767 (Wallace Collection, London, United Kingdom).
Jean Honore Fragonard painted The Swing in 1766 in the Rococo style. The painting, whose theme was quite scandalous, became an immediate success. A young lady is being pushed on her swing by her priest-lover. The swing’s movement brings her over a young man, who is lying on the ground and looking up her skirt. She kicks off her shoe, aiming at the statue of Cupid.
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Art | Painting Women | Rosamaria G Frangini || The Progress of Love : Love Letters - Jean-Honoré Fragonard (1732 - 1806) 1771-1772 oil on canvas The Frick Collection: Fragonard Room
Jean Honoré Fragonard's subject seems to be hiding many secrets in his famous painting, "The Love Letter." Description from pinterest.com. I searched for this on bing.com/images
Love Letters Jean- Honore Fragonard
Artists, Girls Reading, Girls Generation, Jeans Honoré Fragonard, Young Women, Book, National Galleries, The Readers, Young Girls
Jean Honoré Fragonard, "A Young Girl Reading", 1776. Oil on canvas, 81x65cm. National Gallery of Art, Washington, DC. Rococo. Fragonard painted this very quickly—in an hour, according to his friends—using bold, energetic strokes. The girl's dress and cushion are painted with quick and fluid strokes, in broad unblended bands of sharp color.
"Date a girl who reads. Date a girl who spends her money on books instead of clothes. She has problems with closet space because she has too many books. Date a girl who has a list of books she wants to read, who has had a library card since she was twelve. Find a girl who reads. You’ll know that she does because she will always have an unread book in her bag. She’s the one lovingly looking over the shelves in the bookstore, the one who quietly cries out when she finds the book she wants. You see the weird chick sniffing the pages of an old book in a second hand book shop? That’s the reader. They can never resist smelling the pages, especially when they are yellow. She’s the girl reading while waiting in that coffee shop down the street. If you take a peek at her mug, the non-dairy creamer is floating on top because she’s kind of engrossed already. Lost in a world of the author’s making. Sit down. She might give you a glare, as most girls who read do not like to be interrupted. Ask her if she likes the book. Buy her another cup of coffee. Let her know what you really think of Murakami. See if she got through the first chapter of Fellowship. Understand that if she says she understood James Joyce’s Ulysses she’s just saying that to sound intelligent. Ask her if she loves Alice or she would like to be Alice. It’s easy to date a girl who reads. Give her books for her birthday, for Christmas and for anniversaries. Give her the gift of words, in poetry, in song. Give her Neruda, Pound, Sexton, Cummings. Let her know that you understand that words are love. Understand that she knows the difference between books and reality but by god, she’s going to try to make her life a little like her favorite book. It will never be your fault if she does. She has to give it a shot somehow. Lie to her. If she understands syntax, she will understand your need to lie. Behind words are other things: motivation, value, nuance, dialogue. It will not be the end of the world. Fail her. Because a girl who reads knows that failure always leads up to the climax. Because girls who understand that all things will come to end. That you can always write a sequel. That you can begin again and again and still be the hero. That life is meant to have a villain or two. Why be frightened of everything that you are not? Girls who read understand that people, like characters, develop. Except in the Twilight series. If you find a girl who reads, keep her close. When you find her up at 2 AM clutching a book to her chest and weeping, make her a cup of tea and hold her. You may lose her for a couple of hours but she will always come back to you. She’ll talk as if the characters in the book are real, because for a while, they always are. You will propose on a hot air balloon. Or during a rock concert. Or very casually next time she’s sick. Over Skype. You will smile so hard you will wonder why your heart hasn’t burst and bled out all over your chest yet. You will write the story of your lives, have kids with strange names and even stranger tastes. She will introduce your children to the Cat in the Hat and Aslan, maybe in the same day. You will walk the winters of your old age together and she will recite Keats under her breath while you shake the snow off your boots. Date a girl who reads because you deserve it. You deserve a girl who can give you the most colorful life imaginable. If you can only give her monotony, and stale hours and half-baked proposals, then you’re better off alone. If you want the world and the worlds beyond it, date a girl who reads. Or better yet, date a girl who writes." By: Rosemarie Urquico [Painting by: Jean Fragonard - Young Girl Reading]
A Young Girl Reading or The Reader (French: La Liseuse), c. 1776, National Gallery of Art, Washington, DC. Jean-Honoré Fragonard (French, 1732-1806). Painter and printmaker whose late Rococo manner was distinguished by remarkable facility, exuberance, and hedonism. One of the most prolific artists active in the last decades of the Ancien Régime, Fragonard produced more than 550 paintings (not counting drawings and etchings), of which only five are dated. http://books0977.tumblr.com/
Young woman reading (Jean Honoré Fragonard)~ a copy of this use to hang over my grandmas couch. I love it!!!
Oil Paintings, Women Reading, Madame De, Francois Boucher, Louis Xv, The Pompadour, 18Th Century, Portraits, Françoi Butcher
Portrait of Madame de Pompadour, Mistress of King Louis XV of France by François Boucher
Oil painting - Madame de Pompadour, Mistress of Louis XV Francois Boucher
18th century art - Google Search