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Nana

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Description: Nana
Related content: Chapters (6) Images (251)

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Description: Painted Love: Prostitution in French Art of the Impressionist Era
If he time-honored signifier of social difference is clothing. In Thorstein Veblen’s words, “Our apparel is always in evidence and affords an indication of our pecuniary standing to all observers at first glance...
PublisherYale University Press
Related print edition pages: pp.56-112
Description: The Painted Face: Portraits of Women in France, 1814–1914
~A SATIRICAL IMAGE PUBLISHED IN...
PublisherYale University Press
Related print edition pages: pp.1-17
Description: Manet and the Family Romance
MANET EXECUTED AN ETCHING and a lithograph of the artist Berthe Morisot (figs. 75 and 76), both apparently after the oil on canvas portrait with violets of 1872 (fig. 77). While a friend and I were looking at examples of the...
PublisherPrinceton University Press
Related print edition pages: pp.147-171
https://doi.org/10.37862/aaeportal.00272.006
Description: Manet and the Modern Tradition
~If, as Constable had proposed, ‘History’ should be considered to include portraits and familiar scenes, See above, 103, 105. and if the average Frenchman saw his own life, with all its new inventions and events, as the history of tomorrow, the bulk of...
PublisherYale University Press
Related print edition pages: pp.128-134
https://doi.org/10.37862/aaeportal.00079.015
Description: Manet Manette
~Even after a number of Salon refusals in the second half of the 1870s, Manet still declined to participate in the Impressionist exhibitions. Instead, he looked to other arrangements, among them throwing his own studio...
PublisherYale University Press
Related print edition pages: pp.227-267
https://doi.org/10.37862/aaeportal.00080.012
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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