Signac


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Si·gnac

 (sēn-yäk′), Paul 1863-1935.
French neoimpressionist painter. He painted mainly landscapes and marine views, often employing pointillist techniques.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

Signac

(French siɲak)
n
(Biography) Paul (pɔl). 1863–1935, French neoimpressionist painter, influenced by Seurat
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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The technique was developed by 19th century French artistes Georges Seurat and Paul Victor Jules Signac in 1866.
The exhibition shows paintings of Claude Monet, Edgar Degas, Paul Gauguin, Henri Roussot, Henri Toulouse-Lautrec, Gustav Klimt, Paul Signac, Pete Mondrian, Amedeo Modigliani, Vincent Van Gogh, Pierre Auguste Renoir, Hu Gris, Paul Klee, Franz Mark, Wassily Kandinsky and Kazimir Malevich through the projector on more than 500 square meters of fabric.
Before joining NextGen Compliance Llc, Graham was the founder and co-CEO of Signac, a FinTech joint venture between Credit Suisse and Palantir Technologies.
Paul Signac's dazzling, sun-drenched --and exceptional--pointillist Le Port au soleil couchant, Opus 236 (Saint-Tropez) of 1892, illustrated on these pages in February, sold above its estimate to set a world auction record for the artist at 19.8m [pounds sterling].
At the time of the Dreyfus affair, many members of the artistic avant-garde took sides: Monet and Pissarro, with their old friend and supporter Zola, were Dreyfusard, or pro-Dreyfus, as were the younger radical artists Luce, Signac, and Vallotton and the American Mary Cassatt; Cezanne, Rodin, Renoir, and Degas were anti-Dreyfusard.
His time-consuming painting technique was first employed in the 1880s by the French painters Georges Seurat and Paul Signac.
Unlike pointillist artists like Seurat, Signac and Van Gogh, who employed dots of paint to create soft, impressionist images, Steeves' pointillistic style has evolved to be more akin to Australian Aboriginal art.
At the TEFAF "Paper" section, the Parisian gallery offers a spread of 20th-century paintings and works on paper by French masters, including Paul Signac and Eugene Boudin, for its debut presentation at the fair.
Unlike Paul Signac or Georges Seurat, Klimt did not break the picture down into bits of bright color.
Further landscapes in the NGS exhibit (like Paul Signac's 'The Red Buoy, '1895) illustrate the movement toward 'Neo-Impressionism.' While the initial movement played around with free brushstrokes, the later development aimed at 'a modern synthesis of methods based on science,' Perrin said.
In the case of the artist Paul Signac, a certificate will state: