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The Tuileries Gardens, Paris

Photo credit: Glasgow Museums

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During the last eight years of his life Pissarro's choice of subject changed dramatically. Instead of scenes of rural life he now chose urban subjects, painting over 300 views of Paris, Rouen, Le Havre and Dieppe. This is one of 28 views he painted of the Tuileries Gardens in the centre of Paris. The elderly artist found it difficult to work outside and so he rented an apartment on the rue de Rivoli. From his second floor apartment he looked over the gardens and this allowed him to work in comfort, and also gave him the chance to paint on a larger size of canvas. On the left of the canvas is the Pavillon de Flore of the Louvre – with a flag flying in the breeze. Early in his career the young Pissarro, rebelling against officialdom, reportedly told Cézanne that it would be better if the Louvre burned down!

Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum


Date

1900

Medium

oil on canvas

Measurements

H 73.6 x W 92.3 cm

Accession number

2811

Acquisition method

gift from Sir John Richmond, 1948

Work type

Painting

Inscription description

signed/dated


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Normally on display at

Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum

Argyle Street, Glasgow G3 8AG Scotland

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