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Paul Cezanne painted "Still Life with Drapery and Pitcher" in 1899. Experts attribute this still life to the style of cubism, which began to develop over the years. The canvas presents a variety of geometric shapes and objects.
On a heavy, wide sand tabletop, we see a carelessly folded white cloth on which two flat plates of fruit lie. In the center of the composition, Cezanne wrote an amazing jug with a light floral ornament, contrasting with the general technique of writing the canvas. On the left is a heavy, dark draped fabric. The color scheme is neutral and restrained, red, yellow and white colors predominate in the picture.
Juicy warm tones and intermittent, broken brush strokes give the canvas a special dynamism. The artist seems to divide the picture into two sectors horizontally. The lower part is warm and juicy, and the upper - as if a dark, cold cloth is clouded. Thus, it is easy to trace the bright contrast of these two components of the canvas.
The finest bends of the fabric are masterfully depicted, which makes the drawing technique as realistic as possible. Very carefully, the author worked with shadow and reflex tones. Each item casts almost elusive shadows. Shades of different objects are slightly mixed at the junction of their borders.
Thanks to this technique, the artist was able to depict the finest transitions of shades of colors. If you look closely at the picture, you can feel the reality of the written ideal geometric shapes that seem to lie in front of us. The volume of figures and cloths is precisely transferred.
Thanks to the slight distortion of objects by shadows, you can feel their three-dimensionality. The master effortlessly works with visual effects, combining patterns and outlines of fabrics together, thus giving them shape and texture.
Vrubel Six-winged Seraphim