Lucienne Bisson

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Lucienne Bisson, Madame Griffon, pastel, c. 1930

Lucienne Bisson (1880–1939) was a French artist.

Bisson was born in Paris. She was the illegitimate daughter of Pierre-Auguste Renoir (1841–1919)[1] and Frédérique Vallet-Bisson, a French painter who was leading the Société Féminine des Artistes.[2][nb 1]

Lucienne Bisson exhibited her works in many French Salons, among them the Salon des Indépendants.[2] She is famous for her Paris city views, beautiful landscapes and colorful still lifes.[citation needed] For instance, Bisson made a painting that captured the "heavy atmosphere" on a cloudy Paris street in 1920s.[1]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Frédérique Vallet-Bisson (1865 - 1949) studied with Jules Lefebvre. She exhibited Two Roses at the 1893 Columbian World Exposition and in 1914 received the Chevalier de la Légion d'Honneur as a successful painter. Lucienne may have been born in 1884.[3]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "New Stuff". New York Times. May 16, 2004. Retrieved March 15, 2014.
  2. ^ a b Dictionnaire Bénézit, vol. 2, éditions Gründ, January 1999, 13440 p. (ISBN 2700030125), p. 352
  3. ^ French Women Painters: 1893 Chicago World's Fair & Exposition - Frédérique Vallet-Bisson. Arcadia Systems. Received March 15, 2014.

External links[edit]

  • Artnet Photos d'oeuvres de Lucienne Bisson