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Berthe Morisot, La Leçon De Dessin

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Berthe Morisot, La Leçon De Dessin

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Product Information

Artist:

Berthe Morisot

Materials:

original drypoint on laid paper

Frame details:

acid-free materials/silk mat

Dimensions:

platemark, 7 7/16" x 5 1/2";
sheet size, 9 1/4" x 6 15/16"

Condition:

Trimmed close to the platemark at the left edge, otherwise in excellent condition.

Care:

Do not hang in direct sunlight.

Please note:

Comes with a certificate of authenticity.

Why We Love This

This image is a self-portrait of the painter Berthe Morisot with her daughter. The work is an original drypoint, and a beautifully printed impression of the definitive state of this rare etching. It is one of the two most famous of the only eight drypoints that she is known to have done. These eight drypoints bear witness to her feminine sensibility and the delicacy of her line. The work is printed with a delicate plate tone throughout, and comes from the edition issued in the Gazette des Beaux Arts, Paris (apart from the edition of 25, published later by Ambroise Vollard characterized by the small puncture within the top and bottom center of the platemark). Literature regarding this artwork: Claude Roger-Marx, Graphic Art of the 19th Century, McGraw-Hill, 1962, p. 167; Roger Passeron, Impressionist Prints, Tabard Press, 1974, P. 134 (ill.); Una E. Johnson, Ambroise Vollard Editeur: Prints, Books, Bronzes, The Museum of Modern Art, New York, 1977, no. 83.2; Janine Bailly-Herzberg, Dictionnaire de l’Estampe en France 1830-1950, French & European Publications, 1985, p. 234; Michel Melot, The Impressionist Print, Yale University Press, New Haven & London, 1996, p. 212, no. 234 (ill.).

This work is part of a carefully curated selection by noted fine art expert Jennifer McCloskey, who was formerly affiliated with Doyle Gallery in New York and is now based in San Francisco. If you have questions about any of the works in this selection, please send an email to asktheexpert@onekingslane.com.

Why We Love This

This image is a self-portrait of the painter Berthe Morisot with her daughter. The work is an original drypoint, and a beautifully printed impression of the definitive state of this rare etching. It is one of the two most famous of the only eight drypoints that she is known to have done. These eight drypoints bear witness to her feminine sensibility and the delicacy of her line. The work is printed with a delicate plate tone throughout, and comes from the edition issued in the Gazette des Beaux Arts, Paris (apart from the edition of 25, published later by Ambroise Vollard characterized by the small puncture within the top and bottom center of the platemark). Literature regarding this artwork: Claude Roger-Marx, Graphic Art of the 19th Century, McGraw-Hill, 1962, p. 167; Roger Passeron, Impressionist Prints, Tabard Press, 1974, P. 134 (ill.); Una E. Johnson, Ambroise Vollard Editeur: Prints, Books, Bronzes, The Museum of Modern Art, New York, 1977, no. 83.2; Janine Bailly-Herzberg, Dictionnaire de l’Estampe en France 1830-1950, French & European Publications, 1985, p. 234; Michel Melot, The Impressionist Print, Yale University Press, New Haven & London, 1996, p. 212, no. 234 (ill.).

This work is part of a carefully curated selection by noted fine art expert Jennifer McCloskey, who was formerly affiliated with Doyle Gallery in New York and is now based in San Francisco. If you have questions about any of the works in this selection, please send an email to asktheexpert@onekingslane.com.