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Body, Place, and Self in Nineteenth-Century Painting Hardcover – Sep 11 2000


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"a thoughtful book of interest to teachers and students of late nineteenth- and early twentieth-century art." The Art Book

Book Description

Shows how and why the painted domestic interior figured so prominently in 19th-century visual culture. Begins in the 1840s, examining the new ways artists imagined interior spaces as metaphors for selfhood, vision, and spatiality, ending shortly after World War I, when countless found their sense of selfhood exposed or destroyed.

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In the collection of the Archives Nationales in Pares, there is a penned by the teacher and theorist of drawing composition Horace Lecoq de Boisbau-dran. Read the first page
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Front Cover | Copyright | Table of Contents | Excerpt | Index | Back Cover
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