Raoul Dufy

Also found in: Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Raoul Dufy - French painter noted for brightly colored scenes (1877-1953)
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
In the words of Raoul Dufy, the French Fauvist painter, "There is one thing certain about the colour Blue - it is the only colour, which maintains its own character in all its tones.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY to Raoul Dufy (June 3, 1877), Damien Hirst (June 7, 1965), M.
Originally published in 1910 and embellished with the graphically sophisticated and totally appropriate woodcuts of Raoul Dufy, we find the poet at his most accessible.
Bernard Villemot, the last great commercial/poster artist, lived in Paris his entire life (no surprise), drew inspiration from Henri Matisse, Marc Chagall, Raoul Dufy, and other fine artists of his time (early-mid twentieth century), and left an immeasurable mark on modern advertising and graphic art.
Another significant influence was Raoul Dufy, whose vibrant watercolors inspired her lively studies of floral patterns.
Que' tienen en comun la obra de Andre Derain, Raoul Dufy y Henri Matisse?
This is a translation of twentieth century French poet, Guillaume Apollinaire's, first book of poems The Bestiary (1909) accompanied by reprints of the charming Raoul Dufy woodcuts from the 1911 edition.
Richard Green Fine Art will bring the great names of the 20th century to Palm Beach in February with an hibition to include works by John Duncan Fergusson, Sir Alfred Munning, Pablo Picasso, Raoul Dufy, Sam Francis and Josef Albert.
Featuring eye catching expressionist florals designed by Sandra Murray of San Francisco and inspired by the lively paint strokes of Raoul Dufy, these chic watercolors, depicted on the product's boxes and labels, are evocative of a simpler, more hopeful era, appealing to consumers in these challenging economic times, said the company.
The shock-jock Brown is probably best known for vomiting colored gelatin on Raoul Dufy and Mondrian paintings in museums back in 1996.
Returning to another Paris Exposition in Chapter 3, this one in 1937, Winter pays particular attention to the imaginative renderings of artists such as Raoul Dufy and Pablo Picasso.