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Charles-François Daubigny

The Bridge between Barbizon and Impressionism

This is the exhibition of Charles-François Daubigny (1817–1878), a representative landscape painter of 19th-century France, the first full-scale show in Japan. Daubigny drew ever-changing waterside scenery with a nimble touch; he became a forerunner for impressionist painters and greatly influenced the next generation of artists, including Monet and Van Gogh. This exhibition displays around 60 works by Daubigny, from his early days to his last years, and approximately 20 pieces by painters who were around him, including Corot, Courbet, Daumier, the Dupré brothers, and Daubigny’s son, Karl. The works displayed here come from various art museums and personal collections in Japan and overseas, many from the Musée des Beaux-Arts de Reims in France.

Exhibition Details

Period
From April 20th(Sat.) to Jun 30th(Sun.), 2019
(closed Mondays, except April 29th and May 6th)
Venue
Seiji Togo Memorial Sompo Japan Nipponkoa Museum of Art
1-26-1, Nishi-Shinjuku, Shinjuku-ku, Tokyo 160-8338
Sompo Japan Nipponkoa Headquarters building. 42nd floor
Open Hours
10:00-18:00 (Last admission by 17:30)
10:00-19:00 (From Jun 18th to 30th, Admittance by 18:30)
Admission
Adults : 1300 yen (1100 yen)
University Students with ID : 900 yen (700 yen)
High School Students (Ages 16 up to 18 ) with ID : Free
Junior High School Students (Ages 13 up to 15 ) with ID : Free
Children (under age 12 ) : Free
( ) indicate discount rates for groups of 20 and more

Pick up

Charles-François Daubigny
《Bords de l’Oise》c.1865
Musée des Beaux-Arts de Reims
© Christian Devleeschauwer
Charles-François Daubigny
《Titre-Voyage en bateau》1862
Private collection
Charles-François Daubigny
《Le Bateau atelier》1862
Private collection
Charles-François Daubigny
《Le Bottin》c.1869
Private collection
© Archives Musées de Pontoise
Charles-François Daubigny
《La Seine à Portejoie》c.1868
Private collection
© Christian Devleeschauwer
Charles-François Daubigny
《Les Vendanges》c.1863
Private collection
© Christian Devleeschauwer