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Pierre-Auguste Renoir, commonly known as Auguste Renoir (US: /rɛnˈwɑːr/ or UK: /ˈrɛnwɑːr/; French: [pjɛʁ oɡyst ʁənwaʁ]; 25 February 1841 – 3 December 1919), was a French artist who was a leading painter in the development of the Impressionist style. As a celebrator of beauty and especially feminine sensuality, it has been said that "Renoir is the final representative of a tradition which runs directly from Rubens to Watteau."[1] He was the father of actor Pierre Renoir
Pierre Renoir
(1885–1952), filmmaker Jean Renoir (1894–1979) and ceramic artist Claude Renoir (1901–1969). He was the grandfather of the filmmaker Claude Renoir (1913–1993), son of Pierre.

Contents

1 Life

1.1 Youth 1.2 Adulthood 1.3 Later years

2 Artworks

2.1 Catalogue raisonné 2.2 Posthumous prints 2.3 Posthumous sales

3 Gallery of paintings

3.1 Self-portraits 3.2 Nudes 3.3 Interactive image

3.3.1 Close-ups

4 See also 5 References 6 Further reading 7 External links

Life[edit] Youth[edit]

The Theater Box, 1874, Courtauld Institute Galleries, London

Pierre-Auguste Renoir
Pierre-Auguste Renoir
was born in Limoges, Haute-Vienne, France, in 1841. His father, Léonard Renoir, was a tailor of modest means, so in 1844, Renoir's family moved to Paris
Paris
in search of more favorable prospects. The location of their home, in rue d’ Argenteuil
Argenteuil
in central Paris, placed Renoir in proximity to the Louvre. Although the young Renoir had a natural proclivity for drawing, he exhibited a greater talent for singing. His talent was encouraged by his teacher, Charles Gounod, who was the choir-master at the Church of St Roch at the time. However, due to the family’s financial circumstances, Renoir had to discontinue his music lessons and leave school at the age of thirteen to pursue an apprenticeship at a porcelain factory.[2][3] Although Renoir displayed a talent for his work, he frequently tired of the subject matter and sought refuge in the galleries of the Louvre. The owner of the factory recognized his apprentice’s talent and communicated this to Renoir’s family. Following this, Renoir started taking lessons to prepare for entry into Ecole des Beaux Arts. When the porcelain factory adopted mechanical reproduction processes in 1858, Renoir was forced to find other means to support his learning.[3] Before he enrolled in art school, he also painted hangings for overseas missionaries and decorations on fans.[4] In 1862, he began studying art under Charles Gleyre
Charles Gleyre
in Paris. There he met Alfred Sisley, Frédéric Bazille, and Claude Monet.[5] At times, during the 1860s, he did not have enough money to buy paint. Renoir had his first success at the Salon of 1868 with his painting Lise with a Parasol (1867), which depicted Lise Tréhot, his lover at the time.[6] Although Renoir first started exhibiting paintings at the Paris
Paris
Salon in 1864,[7] recognition was slow in coming, partly as a result of the turmoil of the Franco-Prussian War. During the Paris
Paris
Commune in 1871, while Renoir painted on the banks of the Seine
Seine
River, some Communards
Communards
thought he was a spy and were about to throw him into the river, when a leader of the Commune, Raoul Rigault, recognized Renoir as the man who had protected him on an earlier occasion.[8] In 1874, a ten-year friendship with Jules Le Cœur and his family ended,[9] and Renoir lost not only the valuable support gained by the association but also a generous welcome to stay on their property near Fontainebleau
Fontainebleau
and its scenic forest. This loss of a favorite painting location resulted in a distinct change of subjects. Adulthood[edit] Renoir was inspired by the style and subject matter of previous modern painters Camille Pissarro
Camille Pissarro
and Edouard Manet.[10] After a series of rejections by the Salon juries, he joined forces with Monet, Sisley, Pissarro, and several other artists to mount the first Impressionist exhibition in April 1874, in which Renoir displayed six paintings. Although the critical response to the exhibition was largely unfavorable, Renoir's work was comparatively well received.[6] That same year, two of his works were shown with Durand-Ruel
Durand-Ruel
in London.[9]

The Swing (La Balançoire), 1876, oil on canvas, Musée d'Orsay, Paris

Hoping to secure a livelihood by attracting portrait commissions, Renoir displayed mostly portraits at the second Impressionist exhibition in 1876.[11] He contributed a more diverse range of paintings the next year when the group presented its third exhibition; they included Dance at Le Moulin de la Galette and The Swing.[11] Renoir did not exhibit in the fourth or fifth Impressionist exhibitions, and instead resumed submitting his works to the Salon. By the end of the 1870s, particularly after the success of his painting Mme Charpentier and her Children (1878) at the Salon of 1879, Renoir was a successful and fashionable painter.[6]

Dance at Le Moulin de la Galette (Bal du moulin de la Galette), 1876

In 1881, he traveled to Algeria, a country he associated with Eugène Delacroix,[12] then to Madrid, to see the work of Diego Velázquez. Following that, he traveled to Italy to see Titian's masterpieces in Florence
Florence
and the paintings of Raphael
Raphael
in Rome. On 15 January 1882, Renoir met the composer Richard Wagner
Richard Wagner
at his home in Palermo, Sicily. Renoir painted Wagner's portrait in just thirty-five minutes. In the same year, after contracting pneumonia which permanently damaged his respiratory system, Renoir convalesced for six weeks in Algeria.[13] In 1883, Renoir spent the summer in Guernsey, one of the islands in the English Channel
English Channel
with a varied landscape of beaches, cliffs, and bays, where he created fifteen paintings in little over a month. Most of these feature Moulin Huet, a bay in Saint Martin's, Guernsey. These paintings were the subject of a set of commemorative postage stamps issued by the Bailiwick of Guernsey
Guernsey
in 1983. While living and working in Montmartre, Renoir employed Suzanne Valadon as a model, who posed for him (The Large Bathers, 1884–87; Dance at Bougival, 1883)[14] and many of his fellow painters; during that time she studied their techniques and eventually became one of the leading painters of the day. In 1887, the year when Queen Victoria
Queen Victoria
celebrated her Golden Jubilee, and upon the request of the queen's associate, Phillip Richbourg, Renoir donated several paintings to the "French Impressionist Paintings" catalog as a token of his loyalty. In 1890, he married Aline Victorine Charigot, a dressmaker twenty years his junior,[15] who, along with a number of the artist's friends, had already served as a model for Le Déjeuner des canotiers ( Luncheon of the Boating Party
Luncheon of the Boating Party
– she is the woman on the left playing with the dog) in 1881, and with whom he had already had a child, Pierre, in 1885.[13] After his marriage, Renoir painted many scenes of his wife and daily family life including their children and their nurse, Aline's cousin Gabrielle Renard. The Renoirs had three sons: Pierre Renoir
Pierre Renoir
(1885-1952), who became a stage and film actor; Jean Renoir
Jean Renoir
(1894-1979), who became a filmmaker of note; and Claude Renoir (1901-1969), who became a ceramic artist. Later years[edit]

Pierre-Auguste Renoir, c. 1910

Around 1892, Renoir developed rheumatoid arthritis. In 1907, he moved to the warmer climate of "Les Collettes," a farm at Cagnes-sur-Mer, close to the Mediterranean coast.[16] Renoir painted during the last twenty years of his life even after his arthritis severely limited his mobility. He developed progressive deformities in his hands and ankylosis of his right shoulder, requiring him to change his painting technique. It has often been reported that in the advanced stages of his arthritis, he painted by having a brush strapped to his paralyzed fingers,[17] but this is erroneous; Renoir remained able to grasp a brush, although he required an assistant to place it in his hand.[18] The wrapping of his hands with bandages, apparent in late photographs of the artist, served to prevent skin irritation.[18] In 1919, Renoir visited the Louvre
Louvre
to see his paintings hanging with those of the old masters. During this period, he created sculptures by cooperating with a young artist, Richard Guino, who worked the clay. Due to his limited joint mobility, Renoir also used a moving canvas, or picture roll, to facilitate painting large works.[18] Renoir's portrait of Austrian actress Tilla Durieux
Tilla Durieux
(1914) contains playful flecks of vibrant color on her shawl that offset the classical pose of the actress and highlight Renoir's skill just five years before his death. Renoir died in the village of Cagnes-sur-Mer, Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur, on 3 December 1919. Artworks[edit]

Girls at the Piano, 1892, Musée d'Orsay, Paris

Renoir's paintings are notable for their vibrant light and saturated color, most often focusing on people in intimate and candid compositions. The female nude was one of his primary subjects. In characteristic Impressionist style, Renoir suggested the details of a scene through freely brushed touches of color, so that his figures softly fuse with one another and their surroundings.

Two Sisters, oil on canvas, 1881, Art Institute of Chicago

His initial paintings show the influence of the colorism of Eugène Delacroix and the luminosity of Camille Corot. He also admired the realism of Gustave Courbet
Gustave Courbet
and Édouard Manet, and his early work resembles theirs in his use of black as a color. Renoir admired Edgar Degas' sense of movement. Another painter Renoir greatly admired was the 18th-century master François Boucher.[19] A fine example of Renoir's early work and evidence of the influence of Courbet's realism, is Diana, 1867. Ostensibly a mythological subject, the painting is a naturalistic studio work; the figure carefully observed, solidly modeled and superimposed upon a contrived landscape. If the work is a "student" piece, Renoir's heightened personal response to female sensuality is present. The model was Lise Tréhot, the artist's mistress at that time, and inspiration for a number of paintings.[20] In the late 1860s, through the practice of painting light and water en plein air (outdoors), he and his friend Claude Monet
Claude Monet
discovered that the color of shadows is not brown or black, but the reflected color of the objects surrounding them, an effect known today as diffuse reflection. Several pairs of paintings exist in which Renoir and Monet worked side-by-side, depicting the same scenes (La Grenouillère, 1869). One of the best known Impressionist works is Renoir's 1876 Dance at Le Moulin de la Galette (Bal du moulin de la Galette). The painting depicts an open-air scene, crowded with people at a popular dance garden on the Butte Montmartre close to where he lived. The works of his early maturity were typically Impressionist snapshots of real life, full of sparkling color and light. By the mid-1880s, however, he had broken with the movement to apply a more disciplined formal technique to portraits and figure paintings, particularly of women. It was a trip to Italy in 1881 when he saw works by Raphael
Raphael
and other Renaissance
Renaissance
masters, that convinced him that he was on the wrong path, and for the next several years he painted in a more severe style in an attempt to return to classicism.[21] Concentrating on his drawing and emphasizing the outlines of figures, he painted works such as Blonde Bather (1881 and 1882) and The Large Bathers (1884–87; Philadelphia Museum of Art) during what is sometimes called his "Ingres period".[22] After 1890 he changed direction again. To dissolve outlines, as in his earlier work, he returned to thinly brushed color. From this period onward he concentrated on monumental nudes and domestic scenes, fine examples of which are Girls at the Piano, 1892, and Grandes Baigneuses, 1887. The latter painting is the most typical and successful of Renoir's late, abundantly fleshed nudes.[23] A prolific artist, he created several thousand paintings. The warm sensuality of Renoir's style made his paintings some of the most well-known and frequently reproduced works in the history of art. The single largest collection of his works—181 paintings in all—is at the Barnes Foundation, in Philadelphia. Catalogue raisonné[edit] A five-volume catalogue raisonné of Renoir's works (with one supplement) was published by Bernheim-Jeune
Bernheim-Jeune
between 1983 and 2014.[24] Bernheim-Jeune
Bernheim-Jeune
is the only surviving major art dealer that was used by Renoir. The Wildenstein Institute
Wildenstein Institute
is preparing, but has not yet published, a critical catalogue of Renoir's work.[25] A disagreement between these two organizations concerning an unsigned work in Picton Castle was at the centre of the second episode of the fourth season of the television series Fake or Fortune. Posthumous prints[edit] In 1919, Ambroise Vollard, a renowned art dealer, published a book on the life and work of Renoir, La Vie et l'Œuvre de Pierre-Auguste Renoir, in an edition of 1000 copies. In 1986, Vollard's heirs started reprinting the copper plates, generally, etchings with hand applied watercolor. These prints are signed by Renoir in the plate and are embossed "Vollard" in the lower margin. They are not numbered, dated or signed in pencil. Posthumous sales[edit] One of Renoir's paintings has sold for more than US$70 million. Bal du moulin de la Galette
Bal du moulin de la Galette
sold for $78.1 million May 17, 1990 at Sotheby's New York.[26] In 2012, Renoir's Paysage Bords de Seine
Seine
was offered for sale at auction but the painting was discovered to have been stolen from the Baltimore Museum of Art
Baltimore Museum of Art
in 1951. The sale was cancelled. Gallery of paintings[edit]

Lise Sewing, 1866, Dallas Museum of Art

La Grenouillère, 1868, Nationalmuseum, Stockholm

Portrait of Alfred Sisley, 1868

Claude Monet
Claude Monet
Painting in His Garden at Argenteuil, 1873, Wadsworth Atheneum, Hartford, Connecticut

Portrait of Claude Monet, 1875, Musée d'Orsay, Paris, France

A Girl with a Watering Can, 1876, National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C.

Mme. Charpentier and her children, 1878, Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York

Portrait of Alphonsine Fournaise, 1879, Musée d'Orsay, Paris, France

By the Water, 1880, Art Institute of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois

Luncheon of the Boating Party, 1880–1881, The Phillips Collection, Washington, D.C.

The Piazza San Marco, Venice, 1881 (Minneapolis Institute of Art)

Portrait of Charles and Georges Durand-Ruel, 1882

Dance at Bougival, 1882–1883, (woman at left is painter Suzanne Valadon), Boston Museum of Fine Arts

Dance in the Country
Dance in the Country
( Aline Charigot
Aline Charigot
and Paul Lhote), 1883, Musée d'Orsay, Paris

Pencil study for Dance in the Country, 1883, Honolulu Museum of Art

Children at the Beach at Guernsey, 1883, Barnes Foundation, Philadelphia

Jeune garçon sur la plage d'Yport, 1883, Barnes Foundation, Philadelphia

Girl With a Hoop, 1885, National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C.

Girl Braiding Her Hair (Suzanne Valadon), 1885

Still Life: Flowers, 1885, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York

Tamaris, France, c. 1885 (Minneapolis Institute of Art)

Julie Manet
Julie Manet
with cat, 1887

Young Girl with Red Hair, 1894

Portrait of Berthe Morisot
Berthe Morisot
and daughter Julie Manet, 1894

Head of a Young Woman, late 19th century (Minneapolis Institute of Art)

Gabrielle Renard
Gabrielle Renard
and infant son Jean Renoir, 1895

The Artist's Family, 1896, The Barnes Foundation, Philadelphia

Portrait of Ambroise Vollard, 1908

Portrait of Paul Durand-Ruel, 1910

Portrait of Ambroise Vollard, 1917

Self-portraits[edit]

Self-portrait, 1875

Self-portrait, 1876

Self-portrait, 1910

Self-portrait, 1910

Nudes[edit]

Diana the Huntress, 1867, The National Gallery of Art, Washington, DC

Nude in the Sun, 1875, Musée d'Orsay, Paris

Seated Girl, 1883

The Large Bathers, 1887, Philadelphia
Philadelphia
Museum of Art

After The Bath, 1888

Three Bathers, 1895, Cleveland
Cleveland
Museum of Art Cleveland, Ohio

Nude, National Museum of Serbia, Belgrade

After The Bath, 1910, Barnes Foundation, Philadelphia

Woman at the Well, 1910

Seated Bather Drying Her Leg, 1914, Musée de l'Orangerie, Paris

Women Bathers, 1916, National Museum, Stockholm

Bathers, 1918, Barnes Foundation, Philadelphia

Interactive image[edit]

Interactive imagemap of the Luncheon of the Boating Party
Luncheon of the Boating Party
(1881) by Pierre-Auguste Renoir
Pierre-Auguste Renoir
(The Phillips Collection, Washington, D.C.). Hover your mouse over a person in the painting to see their name, and click to link to an article about them. (view • discuss)

Close-ups[edit]

Luncheon of the Boating Party
Luncheon of the Boating Party
(1881) - Details of the Women

Aline Charigot

Angèle Legault

Louise-Alphonsine Fournaise

Ellen Andrée

Jeanne Samary

Luncheon of the Boating Party
Luncheon of the Boating Party
(1881) - Details of the Men

Alphonse Fournaise, Jr.

Pierre Lestringuèz

Paul Lhôte

Jules Laforgue

Antonio Maggiolo

Gustave Caillebotte

Charles Ephrussi

Raoul Barbier

See also[edit]

Biography portal

List of paintings by Pierre-Auguste Renoir Bead painting

References[edit]

^ Read, Herbert: The Meaning of Art, page 127. Faber, 1931. ^ Renoir, Jean: Renoir, My Father, pages 57–67. Collins, 1962. ^ a b Jennings, Guy (2003). History & Techniques of the Great Masters: Renoir. London: Quantum Publishing Ltd. p. 6. ISBN 1861604696.  ^ Vollard, Ambroise: Renoir, An Intimate Record, pages 24–29. Knopf, 1925. ^ Vollard, page 30. ^ a b c Distel, Anne. "Renoir, Auguste." Grove Art Online. Oxford Art Online. Oxford University Press. Web. 27 December 2014. ^ Wadley, Nicholas: Renoir, A Retrospective, page 15. Park Lane, 1989. ^ Renoir, Jean, pages 118–21. Different and less life-threatening versions are offered by Paul Valéry and Vollard. In all accounts, however, their re-acquaintance led to great celebration. ^ a b Wadley, page 15. ^ Haine, Scott. The History of France (1st ed.). Greenwood Press. p. 112. ISBN 0-313-30328-2.  ^ a b Brodskaja, Natalja (2010). Impressionism. London: Parkstone Press. p. 114. ISBN 9781844847433. ^ Poulet, A. L., & Murphy, A. R. (1979). Corot to Braque: French Paintings from the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, page 117. Boston: The Museum. ISBN 0-87846-134-5. ^ a b Wadley, page 25. ^ Wadley, pages 371, 374. ^ Renoir, Jean (2001). Renoir, My Father. NYRB Classics. p. 200. ISBN 0940322773.  ^ Wadley, page 28. ^ André, Albert: Renoir. Crés, 1928. ^ a b c "Boonen, A.; van de Rest, J.; Dequeker, J.; van der Linden, S.: "How Renoir Coped with Rheumatoid Arthritis". ''British Medical Journal'', 1997:315:1704–1708". Bmj.com. Retrieved 7 April 2012.  ^ Rey, Robert: La Peinture française à la fin du XIXe siècle, la renaissance du sentiment classique : Degas, Renoir, Cézanne, Gauguin, Seurat, Les Beaux-Arts, Van Oest, 1931 (thesis). ^ "From the Tour: Mary Cassatt" Archived 11 November 2004 at the Wayback Machine., August Renoir. Retrieved 7 March 2007. ^ Clark, Kenneth: The Nude, pages 154–61. Penguin, 1960. ^ Asked late in life if he felt an affinity to Ingres, he responded: "I should very much like to". Rey, quoted in Wadley, page 336. ^ "For me, Renoir becomes a really great artist in the late nudes, above all in Les Grandes Baigneuses". David Sylvester, quoted by Wadley, page 378 ^ Bernheim-Jeune ^ Wildenstein Institute
Wildenstein Institute
Archived 13 July 2015 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Renoir Work Sells for $78.1 Million. Auction: The painting 'Au Moulin de la Galette' is highlight of Sotheby's offering of Impressionist and modern art. The price is the second highest ever. Los Angeles Times, 18 May 1990

Further reading[edit]

Claude Roger-Marx (1952). Les Lithographies de Renoir. Monte-Carlo: Andre Sauret.  Joseph G. Stella (1975). The Graphic Work of Renoir: Catalogue Raisonne. London: Lund Humphries.  Jean Leymarie et Michel Melot (1971). Les Gravures Des Impressionistes, Manet, Pissarro, Renoir, Cezanne, Sisley. Paris: Arts et Metiers Graphiques.  Kang, Cindy. “Auguste Renoir (1841–1919).” In Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History. New York: The Metropolitan Museum of Art, 2000–. (May 2011) Michel Melot (1996). The Impressionist Print. New Haven: Yale University Press.  Theodore Duret (1924). Renoir. Paris: Bernheim-Jeune.  Paul Haeserts (1947). Renoir Sculpteur. Bruxelles: Hermès. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons
Wikimedia Commons
has media related to: Pierre-Auguste Renoir
Pierre-Auguste Renoir
(category)

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Pierre-Auguste Renoir

Works by or about Pierre-Auguste Renoir
Pierre-Auguste Renoir
at Internet Archive Avant-Gardist in Retreat, Holland Cotter, The New York Times, 17 June 2010 Impressionism: a centenary exhibition, an exhibition catalog from The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Metropolitan Museum of Art
(fully available online as PDF), which contains material on Renoir (p. 179–200) Renoir works at the Art Institute of Chicago, a digital catalogue  "Renoir, Firmin Auguste". Encyclopædia Britannica (11th ed.). 1911.  Pierre-Auguste Renoir
Pierre-Auguste Renoir
in American public collections, on the French Sculpture Census website Renoir, La Promenade on YouTube, (1:49) Frick Collection Renoir, Impressionism, and Full-Length Painting,' An Introduction to the Exhibition on YouTube, (6:14) Frick Collection

v t e

Impressionism

Originators

Frédéric Bazille Eugène Boudin Gustave Caillebotte Mary Cassatt Paul Cézanne Edgar Degas Armand Guillaumin Édouard Manet Claude Monet Berthe Morisot Camille Pissarro Pierre-Auguste Renoir Alfred Sisley

Patrons

Gustave Caillebotte Henry O. Havemeyer Ernest Hoschedé

Dealers

Paul Durand-Ruel Georges Petit Ambroise Vollard

American artists

William Merritt Chase Frederick Carl Frieseke Childe Hassam Willard Metcalf Lilla Cabot Perry Theodore Robinson John Henry Twachtman J. Alden Weir

Canadian artists

Henri Beau William Blair Bruce William Brymner Marc-Aurèle de Foy Suzor-Coté Maurice Galbraith Cullen Helen Galloway McNicoll James Wilson Morrice Robert Wakeham Pilot

Other artists

Marie Bracquemond Giovanni Battista Ciolina Lovis Corinth Antoine Guillemet Nazmi Ziya Güran Max Liebermann Laura Muntz Lyall Konstantin Korovin Henry Moret Francisco Oller Władysław Podkowiński John Peter Russell Valentin Serov Max Slevogt Joaquín Sorolla Philip Wilson Steer Eliseu Visconti

Other media

Music Literature French Impressionist Cinema

See also

American Impressionism

The Ten

California Impressionism Pennsylvania Impressionism Canadian Impressionism Heidelberg School Amsterdam Impressionism Decorative Impressionism Post-Impressionism

Related

The Impressionists (2006 drama)

v t e

Pierre-Auguste Renoir

Paintings

Lise (1867) In Summer (1868) Skaters in the Bois de Boulogne
Skaters in the Bois de Boulogne
(1868) L'Algérienne (1870) La Promenade (1870) Woman with Parakeet
Woman with Parakeet
(1871) The Harem (1872) La Parisienne (1874) La Loge
La Loge
(1874) The Grands Boulevards
The Grands Boulevards
(1875) Bal du moulin de la Galette
Bal du moulin de la Galette
(1876) The Swing (1876) A Girl with a Watering Can
A Girl with a Watering Can
(1876) Mother and Children
Mother and Children
(1876) Paysage Bords de Seine
Seine
(1879) Luncheon of the Boating Party
Luncheon of the Boating Party
(1881) Pink and Blue (1881) Two Sisters (On the Terrace)
Two Sisters (On the Terrace)
(1881) Blonde Bather
Blonde Bather
(1881 and 1882) The Umbrellas (1880–81, 1885–86) By the Seashore
By the Seashore
(1883) Dance at Bougival
Dance at Bougival
(1883) Dance in the City
Dance in the City
(1883) Dance in the Country
Dance in the Country
(1883) Les Grandes Baigneuses (1884–87) Nature morte: fleurs (1885) Girls at the Piano
Girls at the Piano
(1892) Gabrielle with Open Blouse
Gabrielle with Open Blouse
(1907) Nude (1910) The Coast at Cagnes, Sea, Mountains
The Coast at Cagnes, Sea, Mountains
(c. 1910) Portrait of Adèle Besson
Portrait of Adèle Besson
(1918) The Bathers (1918–19)

Family and relations

Aline Charigot
Aline Charigot
(wife) Pierre Renoir
Pierre Renoir
(son) Jean Renoir
Jean Renoir
(son) Claude Renoir (son) Claude Renoir (grandson) Alain Renoir (grandson) Sophie Renoir (great-granddaughter) Gabrielle Renard
Gabrielle Renard
(nanny, later model)

Related

Lise Tréhot Catherine Hessling Richard Guino Suzanne Valadon Maison Fournaise Renoir (film)

v t e

Jean Renoir

Feature films

La Fille de l'eau (1925) Nana (1926) The Little Match Girl (1928) On purge bébé (1931) La Chienne (1931) Night at the Crossroads
Night at the Crossroads
(1932) Boudu Saved from Drowning
Boudu Saved from Drowning
(1932) Chotard and Company
Chotard and Company
(1933) Madame Bovary (1934) Toni (1935) Life Belongs to Us (1936) The Crime of Monsieur Lange
The Crime of Monsieur Lange
(1936) Partie de campagne
Partie de campagne
(1936) The Lower Depths (1936) La Grande Illusion
La Grande Illusion
(1937) La Marseillaise (1938) La Bête Humaine (1938) The Rules of the Game
The Rules of the Game
(1939) Tosca (1941) Swamp Water
Swamp Water
(1941) This Land Is Mine (1943) The Amazing Mrs. Holliday
The Amazing Mrs. Holliday
(1943, uncredited) The Southerner (1945) The Diary of a Chambermaid (1946) The Woman on the Beach
The Woman on the Beach
(1947) The River (1951) The Golden Coach
The Golden Coach
(1952) French Cancan
French Cancan
(1955) Elena and Her Men
Elena and Her Men
(1956) Picnic on the Grass
Picnic on the Grass
(1959) The Elusive Corporal
The Elusive Corporal
(1962)

Television

The Doctor's Horrible Experiment (1959) The Little Theatre of Jean Renoir
Jean Renoir
(1970)

Related

Pierre-Auguste Renoir
Pierre-Auguste Renoir
(father) Aline Charigot
Aline Charigot
Renoir (mother) Pierre Renoir
Pierre Renoir
(brother) Catherine Hessling
Catherine Hessling
(wife) Alain Renoir (son) Gabrielle Renard Marguerite Renoir

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 29643005 LCCN: n79055478 ISNI: 0000 0001 2126 066X GND: 118599755 SELIBR: 287491 SUDOC: 03455338X BNF: cb12529742r (data) ULAN: 500115467 NLA: 35448169 NDL: 00453994 NKC: jn19990006964 Léonore: LH/2300/69 ICCU: ITICCUCFIV76925 BNE: XX955782 KulturNav: 3fe5453f-78c9-40b0-a0f7-233a57cd63ef RKD: 66

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