a sunday afternoon on the island of la grande jatte at orangerie museum
According to historian of Modernism William R. Everdell:
The border of the painting is, unusually, in inverted color, as if the world around them is also slowly inverting from the way of life they have known. Seen in this context, the boy who bathes on the other side of the river bank at Asnières appears to be calling out to them, as if to say, “We are the future. Come and join us”. 
The paintings of the “Water Lilies” series are housed in numerous art institutions and museums all over the world including the Musee de l’Orangerie, the Art Institute of Chicago, the National Museum of Wales, the Portland Art Museum among many other locations.
Water Lilies is a famous piece of artwork by Claude Monet.
Seurat used science to created his works with science in mind: he wanted to use colors to make those who looked at his works feel real emotions. He did research on how colors could effect people, and he used this research to create paintings that are really an experience to look at.
When Modigliani did eventually try to enter his work into an art gallery, his nude paintings were deemed as scandalous, and the Chief of Paris Police forced the gallery to remove them.
Advance tickets are available at all TicketMaster outlets or by using a major credit card and calling 312-559-0200. Tickets also will be available for pickup at the will-call window of the Columbus Drive booth on the day of ticket date.
The Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, which has the greatest collection of Monets outside of Paris, organized the exhibition and displayed it handsomely in large, continuous spaces that only once indulged stagecraft by adding a group of unnecessary, crowd-hindering Gothic arches.
The Paris bohemian, journalist, photographer, and hot air balloonist Gaspard-Félix Tournachon — who went by the name of Felix Nadar — opened his studio on Boulevard des Capucines. It was here, fourteen years later, that the Impressionists would stage their first exhibition.
Napoleon III, nephew of Napoleon Bonaparte and a self-proclaimed emperor in his own right, did a lot of things right, including a massive renovation of Paris, working with his right-hand man Baron Haussmann. (Above, in a painting by Adolphe Yvon, Napoleon III receives the plan of Paris from Haussmann. The emperor’s the one with the beard thingee.)
After his wife’s death, Rousseau carried on his work and his life in a single-room studio shared with his son, who died in 1897 at the age of 18. (Of seven children born of the marriage, only a daughter survived to adulthood.) He scrambled for bread by giving music lessons and even playing his fiddle on the street. Meanwhile, at the yearly Salons, his contributions drew increasing notice, often – but by no means always – derisory.
The old artist, seated on a makeshift platform under the portrait, was toasted and heard his praises sung in odes by Apollinaire and others. In turn, he played his violin for the assemblage (while hot wax from a Chinese lantern overhead dripped on his head). There was singing and there were dances. Marie Laurencin got drunk. Two poets, Maurice Cremnitz and Andre Salman, staged a boisterous performance (or was it a fight?) and had to be locked in a coatroom. Other Montmartre-ites, including a nightclub proprietor with his pet donkey, wandered in, finishing up the food and wine. A saloonkeeper came upstairs to say that a lady guest had rolled into the gutter outside his bar. Apollinaire supposedly sat writing letters at the table while the festivities swirled around him. Rousseau fell asleep, and was taken home in a cab by the Steins, but the party continued until dawn. There were those who felt that the younger artists had exploited Rousseau, and that the banquet was a mockery. (Robert Delaunay refused to attend for this reason.) But Rousseau was deeply gratified and wrote Picasso to thank him.
One of the most famous paintings almost everyone knows about which is, the Mona Lisa. This painting was painted by the famous artist Leonardo da Vinci between the era 1503-1506. He completed it in 1519. The painting is assumed to be a replica of an Italian woman, Lisa Gherardini. This painting holds the Guinness Book of World record for the highest insurance valued painting ever. At present, the cost of this painting will be around $25000 (i.e. around INR 18.05 Lakh).
The Girl with a Pearl Earring is a famous artwork of the Dutch painter Johannes Vermeer. He painted it in the year 1665. This painting represents a girl wearing a pearl earring and a blue coloured scarf on her head. In 2006, the Dutch public chose this painting as the most beautiful painting in the area of Netherland. Since 1902, the painting is on exhibition at Mauritschius in The Hague, Netherlands. The size of the original painting was 17.5 inches * 15 inches.