Eugene Delacroix

Eugene Delacroix

Delacroix was born in Saint Morris an Chalconcon, southeastern France. There is a presumption that his true father is the politician and diplomat Charles Maurice de Talleyran, who is a friend of the family and whom he looks like in appearance and character. Dolelacroa learns at Pierre Narcisses Ghent in the neoclassical style of Jacques-Louis David but is heavily influenced by the more vivid and rich style of the Flemish artist Peter Paul Rubens (1577 - 1640), and his contemporary, the Frenchman Theodor Jericho, whose work has begun the romance of painting. Traveling to the UK (1825), Algeria (1831 - 32), Morocco, Spain, Belgium. In 1822 he presented a card Nata "Dante and Virgil" which is full of emotional tension and bleak and tragic chuvstva.Kartinata "massacre of Chios" depicts the suffering of Greeks under Ottoman rule. It has begun with dramatic, internal tension and sympathy for the suffering people, like most of his paintings. His paintings are inspired mainly by historical and literary stories (from the works of William Shakespeare, Johann von Goethe, George Gordon Byron, Walter Scott). "Freedom leads the people," 1830. Under the influence of the July Revolution in France, Dolylacrois painted the famous painting "Freedom leads the people" (Freedom of the Barricades). It depicts the allegorical figure of freedom among the real participants in the uprising. After traveling to Algeria and Morocco, Delacroix painted a series of paintings marked by exotic and romantic glamor, with a sense of national identity, morality and symbols ("Algerian Women", 1833-34, "Jewish Wedding in Morocco", 1839). Delacroix also made portraits (F. Chopin, 1838, Louvre) and numerous works in the fresco area (Bourbon Palace in Paris, 1833-47). Dylakroa's painting system represents a new step in the development of French painting. The artist uses color as an emotional expression. He is one of the first to use: the principle of color decomposition, a system of additional tones, color shadows and reflections. It has a strong influence on impressionist and post-impressionist artists, as well as on the style of modern art of the 20th century.