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Tr茅sors d鈥橧ngres a Montauban

Tr茅sors d’Ingres a Montauban

By Leticia N
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Treasures of Ingres in Montauban represent the artist in the collection displayed at the museum of his hometown. For the first time in Tianjin a significant part of the French master’s artwork is being exhibited.
 
During the renovation of the Ingres Museum in Montauban, a selection of paintings, drawings etc., have been loaned to French and foreign museums. Three venues were chosen in China, namely the China Millennium Monument museum in Beijing, the Museum Of Fine Arts in Tianjin, and the Museum Of Fine Arts in Hangzhou. From 8th of February till the 20th of May, the Museum of Fine Arts of Tianjin is host to a total of 70 pieces that belonged to the collection of the Ingres Museum in Montauban.
 
Ingres is the last of the great painters of French classicism. His art can be described as timeless.
 
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Jean Auguste-Dominique Ingres (1780-1867), was born in Montauban, a small city near Toulouse. His father, also a painter, instilled in him the love for arts, which may explain his precocity. In Tianjin is displayed one of his first drawings, Head of Niobe, drawn at the age of nine. It already shows an exquisite technique using graphite.
 
His father also taught him to play violin. Music and paint were his two main fields of interest that accompanied him throughout his life. His violin is also a part of the exhibition. Made of maple wood, it dates back to the end of the 18th century. 
 
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Ingres, for a short period of time, studied at the studio of Jacques Louis David, the master of French neoclassicism at that time in Paris. The doctrines that David bequeathed to his disciples are perfectly visible in the art of Ingres, but do not explain its essence. His obsession with the search for perfectionism would took creation of thousands of drawings and sketches. The drawing was for him the basic element. His ideal required a perfect linear composition, exact three-dimensional reproduction, opting for oval or round shapes on his paintings.
 
The most precious collection in Montauban’s museum is its 4507 drawings. Many of them can be seen these days in Tianjin. Ingres’ drawings play an important role to help understand the evolution from paper to the canvas. Ingres used to draw all figures naked first to carefully dress them, and thus, it ensured a perfect anatomy in the final representation.
 
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At the beginning of the nineteenth century, Ingres was awarded with the Prix of Rome, a prestigious award that would change his life. Due to political issues in Napoleon’s government, Ingres had to wait five years to get the scholarship. He spent these years in Paris, painting mostly portraits. Displayed in Tianjin, Portrait of Belv猫ze-Foulon (1805) is a good example of this period.
 
Ingres spent his adult life between Italy and France, opening his first studio in Florencia in 1819. His admiration for Raphael and the depth of the mannerist’s paintings replaced the classic heroic style of his former teacher David. Ingres’s artwork was inspired now by themes of Greek literature and the history of Rome.
 
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Two of the most painted topics of his life were portraits and the nude. All the major figures of the nineteenth century in France were portrayed by him. Attention on every detail and the psychology in the portraits made Ingres highly valued. Nudity in art was not a very welcome theme at that time. He had to represent these nude figures in the right environment, such as Turkish baths, to be acceptable to society. “La Grande Odalisque”, is probably the most famous painting of its kind. An odalisque is a female slave or concubine in a harem, especially in Turkey. This picture shows the interest toward the exotic and the eastern culture. The exhibited painting is a copy from the original Ingres made by Jules Flandrin in 1903.
 
But it is not only Ingres‘s artwork that is exhibited. Visitors also can see paintings from Nicolas Poussin, Jacques Louis David, or Claudio Coello, among other artists in addition to paintings that are connected to Ingres and formed an integral part of his life.
 
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Tr茅sors d’Ingres a Montauban
 
Date: Until May 20th 2018 
Time: from 9am to 4:30pm; last admission at 4pm
Closed on Monday 
Venue: Tianjin, Museum of Fine Arts; 60 Pingjiang Street, Hexi district
Free entrance; don’t forget to take your passport or ID with you
 

 

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