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Ticketed Talk

Fraternité: French Artists from Revolution to Romanticism

Self Portrait with Two Pupils (detail)

Kathryn Calley Galitz, Associate Museum Educator

The Revolution of 1789 transformed French art. Neoclassicism, embodied in the paintings of Jacques-Louis David, became the style of the day. This series explores the rise of Neoclassicism, culminating with its embrace by Emperor Napoleon. The fall of the Empire in 1814 paved the way for the emerging Romantic aesthetic.

Today's Topic:
Égalité? Women as Artists and Patrons in an Age of Revolution

This series is supported by the Mrs. Donald Oenslager Fund.

Above: Adélaïde Labille-Guiard (French, 1749–1803). Self-Portrait with Two Pupils, Marie Gabrielle Capet (1761–1818) and Marie Marguerite Carreaux de Rosemond (died 1788), 1785. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Gift of Julia A. Berwind, 1953 (53.225.5)

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Featuring: Artist in Residence The Civilians, Attacca Quartet, Ryoji Ikeda's Superposition, John Zorn, Salif Keita, Cory Arcangel, Christopher Taylor, Cecile McLorin Salvant, Henry Louis Gates, Jr., Anna Wintour, and more.

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