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Spanish Ballet

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Description: Spanish Ballet
Related content: Chapters (5) Images (143)

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Description: A.A.E. Disdéri and the Carte de Visite Portrait Photograph
~In 1860, when sales of carte de visite portraits were soaring thanks to the mass production of views of contemporary celebrities, the Goncourt brothers discussed with the caricaturist Gavarni what the future direction of his portraits should be. Gavarni told them that “he wanted to...
PublisherYale University Press
Related print edition pages: pp.137-203
https://doi.org/10.37862/aaeportal.00004.010
Description: Vistas de España: American Views of Art and Life in Spain, 1860–1914
Six years after Mary Cassatt left the toreadors of Seville to begin her career as a modern artist in Paris, John Singer Sargent (1856–1925) arrived in Spain to paint the preliminary sketches for El jaleo, arguably the most famous American painting of Spanish life (fig. 5.1)....
PublisherYale University Press
Related print edition pages: pp.115-145
https://doi.org/10.37862/aaeportal.00172.008
Description: Manet and the Modern Tradition
~The earliest known works by Manet are copies after the masters—certainly an acceptable and appropriate beginning for an aspiring young artist. A great many of his copies must have disappeared, but what remains attests to Couture’s guidance toward masters of painterly technique : Titian, Tintoretto, Rembrandt, Delacroix, and Velasquez...
PublisherYale University Press
Related print edition pages: pp.155-176
https://doi.org/10.37862/aaeportal.00079.018
Description: Manet Manette
~Before and after the show at Martinet's, Manet’s hispanicizing...
PublisherYale University Press
Related print edition pages: pp.99-133
https://doi.org/10.37862/aaeportal.00080.008
Description: Impressionism: Art, Leisure, and Parisian Society
The editorialist of Le Temps was of the few who struck such a sour note in 1867. Like the visiting monarchs, most Parisians and visitors in the year of the Universal Exposition enjoyed to the fullest the various entertainments that made Paris “the theater of nations.” The appearance of Thérésa in a proper theater—she had been booked into...
PublisherYale University Press
Related print edition pages: pp.93-139
https://doi.org/10.37862/aaeportal.00067.008

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