Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

- AVAILABLE ARTWORKS FOR SALE

  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Bords de l’Oise, Environs de Pontoise

    Oil on canvas
    32.4 x 40.9 cm (12 ¾ x 16 ⅛ inches)
    Signed and dated lower right, C. Pissarro 1872
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Le Chemin, Paysage Hivernal

    Oil on canvas
    37.2 x 28.2 cm (14 ⁵/₈ x 11 ¹/₈ inches)
    Signed and dated lower right, C Pissarro 1862
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Route Enneigée avec Maison, Environs d'Éragny

    Oil on canvas
    33.5 x 41 cm (13 ¹/₄ x 16 ¹/₈ inches)
    Signed and dated lower left, C. Pissarro 1885
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Les Sarcleurs

    Gouache and pastel on silk
    28 x 36 cm (11 x 14 ¹/₈ inches)
    Signed and dated lower right, c. Pissarro 82
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Deux Jeunes Filles dans un Jardin

    Pastel on paper
    54.1 x 44.5 cm (21 ¹/₄ x 17 ¹/₂ inches)
    Signed lower right, C. Pissarro
    Executed circa 1880
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Paysage animé, Venezuela

    Watercolour and graphite on paper
    26.6 x 36 cm (10 ¹/₂ x 14 ¹/₈ inches)
    Initialled with a stamp C.P. and dated lower right, 2 Mai 1853



    Verso: Un Âne
     
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Un Rancho en Venezuela

    Pencil on paper
    35 x 28 cm (13 ³/₄ x 11 inches)
    Initialled lower left, CP fecit , titled lower centre, dated 1854 and initialled with a stamp lower right, C.P.
    (Lugt 613e)
     
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Paysage, Venezuela

    Pencil on paper
    28.1 x 35 cm (11 x 13 ³/₄ inches)
    Initialled C.P and dated 26 jan 1855 lower right
    Initialled with a stamp C.P. (Lugt 613c) lower left


    Verso: Étude d'iguane
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Épiciers

    Watercolour and pencil on paper
    30 x 28.3 cm (11 ³/₄ x 11 ¹/₈ inches)
    Signed C.Pizarro and titled lower left, épiciers and inscribed lower right, pomme de terre
    Executed circa 1853
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Two Seated Women

    Black lead, pen and brown ink
    20.3 x 26.8 cm (8 x 10 ½ inches)
    Executed in Venezuela circa 1852-1854

    Verso: Three figures and an ox seen from behind in a landscape, with figures
    Inscribed middle-right, anorico
     
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Study Of Men’s Heads

    Black lead on paper
    20.3 x 26.8 cm (8 x 10 ¹/₂ inches)
    Executed in Venezuela circa 1852-1854

    Verso: A Farmer Leading Cows, A Cat And Dog With A Study Of A Palm Tree

     
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Figure Studies, a Goat and Child, Studies of Heads and a Seated Woman

    Black lead on paper
    20.3 x 26.8 cm (8 x 10 ¹/₂ inches)
    Executed in Venezuela circa 1852-1854

    Verso: Two Mules, a Seated Figure and a Figure Carrying a Bowl on their Head
     
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Le Marché

    Black and blue pencil on paper
    25 x 20.5 cm (9 ⁷/₈ x 8 ¹/₈ inches)
    Signed lower left with initials C.P. (inverted)
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Deux paysannes dans un champ

    Ink, wash and graphite on paper
    12.5 x 19.6 cm (4 ⁷/₈ x 7 ³/₄ inches)
    Stamped with initials lower left, C.P (Lugt. 613e)
    Executed circa 1881
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Fileuse

    Charcoal on paper
    32.5 x 23.5 cm (12 ³/₄ x 9 ¹/₄ inches)
    Monogrammed lower left, CP
    Executed circa 1875
     
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Deux Femmes

    Pencil on paper
    24.1 x 32.7 cm (9 ¹/₂ x 12 ⁷/₈ inches)
    Signed with the artist's initials, C.P. (Lugt 613a)
    Executed circa 1855-60
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Auvers-sur-Oise Étude

    Ink and pencil on paper
    30.7 x 46.7 cm (12 ¹/₈ x 18 ³/₈ inches)
    Stamped with initials lower right C.P.
    (Lugt 613a)
    Executed in 1890
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Femme au fichu, allongée

    Black chalk on paper
    23.6 x 31 cm (9 ¹/₄ x 12 ¹/₄ inches)
    Monogrammed lower left C.P.
    Executed circa 1880
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Montmorency

    Pencil on paper
    21 x 32.5 cm (8 ¼ x 12 ¾ inches)
    Stamped with initials C.P.
    Executed circa 1858-1860
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Deux femmes en bord de mer, St Thomas

    Ink on paper
    22.5 x 29.6 cm (8 ⁷/₈ x 11 ⁵/₈ inches)
    Signed Camille Pizarro, inscribed and dated St T / avril 52 and initialled with a stamp lower right, C.P. 
    (Lugt 613e)
    Executed in April 1852
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Crystal Palace

    Pencil on paper
    24.5 x 38.5 cm (9 ⁵/₈ x 15 ¹/₈ inches)
    Inscribed lower left, Cristal Palace
    Executed circa 1871
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Jeune Paysan Roulant un Champ

    Pen and ink over pencil on paper
    20.5 x 14 cm (8 ¹/₈ x 5 ¹/₂ inches)
    Initialled middle right, C.P.
    Executed in the 1880s
     
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Étude de Minette

    Black pencil on paper
    28.5 x 45.4 cm (11 ¹/₄ x 17 ⁷/₈ inches)
    Monogrammed lower right, C.P. 
    Executed circa 1867
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Two studies of a male peasant working

    Graphite on paper
    20.5 x 14 cm (8 ¹/₈ x 5 ¹/₂ inches)
    Stamped with initials lower left, C.P.
    Executed in the 1880s
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Grand’mère dans son Fauteuil (La Mère de l'Artiste)

    Etching
    9.9 x 6.1 cm (3 ⅞ x 2 ⅜ inches)
    Stamped with dark grey monogram and numbered 2/18
    Delteil No. 73
    Executed in 1888
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Paysan, Le Père Melon

    Etching on paper
    10.5 x 16.5 cm (4 ⅛ x 6 ½ inches)
    Stamped lower left with initials
    Numbered lower right 9/12
    Executed in 1879
    Delteil no. 25
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Baigneuse Vue de Dos

    Etching
    8.7 x 7.3 cm (3 ³/₈ x 2 ⁷/₈ inches)
    Stamped with monogram and numbered lower right, 15/50
    Conceived in 1895
    Delteil no. 3 
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Vue de Rouen (Cours la Reine)

    Etching
    Drypoint and aquatint
    14.8 x 19.5 cm (5 ⅞ x 7 ⅝ inches)
    Stamped with brown monogram & numbered 18/60
    Executed in 1884
    Delteil no. 50
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Cours Boieldieu, à Rouen

    Etching on paper
    14.9 x 19.4 cm (5 ⅞ x 7 ⅝ inches)
    Stamped lower right with blue monogram
    Inscribed lower left, Nº 17 Cours Boëldieu à Rouen (avec femme à gauche)
    Executed in 1884
    Delteil no. 46 (2nd edition)
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Quai Boïeldieu, à Rouen

    Lithograph
    27.7 x 36 cm (10 ⁷/₈ x 14 ¹/₈ inches)
    Stamped lower left and numbered lower right, 8/14
    Executed circa 1896
    Delteil no. 169 (3rd edition)
     
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Une Ruelle à Rouen (Rue des Arpents)

    Etching
    12.3 x 12.3 cm (4 ⅞ x 4 ⅞ inches)
    Stamped lower right with blue monogram
    Titled and numbered 13 lower left
    Executed in 1883
    Delteil no. 42

     
  • Camille Pissarro (1830 - 1903)

    Cours Boïeldieu, à Rouen

    Etching
    Drypoint on laid paper
    30 x 20 cm (11 ³/₄ x 7 ⁷/₈ inches)
    Stamped with monogram bottom left and numbered bottom right, 3/8
    Executed in 1884
    Delteil no. 47
     

For more available works please contact us on stern@pissarro.com or +44 (0)20 7629 6662.

Camille Pissarro
Camille Pissarro was one of the most influential members of the French Impressionist movement. Born 10th July 1830 in the Danish colony of Saint Thomas, Camille was the son of Frédéric and Rachel Pissarro. At the age of twelve he went to school in Paris, where he displayed a penchant for drawing. With his parents disapproving of his interest in art, Camille left the island in 1852 with a Danish artist Fritz Melbye to spend the next 18 months in Venezuela. After a brief return to St. Thomas he moved to Paris in 1855 to study at the Académie Suisse where he would meet many influential artistic figures of the period, including Claude Monet, Paul Cézanne, Édouard Manet and Pierre-Auguste Renoir.

In 1869 Camille moved to Louveciennes. The outbreak of the Franco-Prussian War in 1870 prompted him to relocate to London, where Camille painted a series of landscapes around Norwood and Crystal Palace. At this time, Pissarro and his close friend Claude Monet were able to visit museums together, where they could study and expand their understanding of the tradition of British landscape painting. It was also here that he married Julie Vellay, with whom he would have seven children. Upon returning in June 1871 to Louveciennes, Camille discovered that many of the works he had left in his house had disappeared or become damaged during the Franco-Prussian war.

Camille settled in Pontoise with Julie in the summer of 1871 where he was able to gather a close circle of friends around him for the next ten years. Here he was able to continue building his relationships with Cézanne, Monet, Renoir and Degas, expressing his desire to create an alternative to the Salon. This represented a longing to break from the rigid tradition of French academic painting – Camille believed that he and his peers deserved recognition for the new tradition they were shaping. Cézanne repeatedly came to stay with Pissarro, and under Camille’s influence he learned to study nature more patiently, even copying one of Camille’s landscapes in order to learn his teacher’s technique.

The first Impressionist group exhibition in 1874 earned the Impressionists much criticism for their art. Pissarro was in fact the only artist to exhibit in all eight of the Impressionist exhibitions, with the final one taking place in 1886. Camille’s main subject matter during those years was the rural landscape, wherein great emphasis was placed on highlighting the idealism of life on the farm. Pissarro believed that peasants and their land remained untainted by the corruption of industrialisation. He admired the figures in these rural landscapes, considering their existence and lifestyle to be a symbol of innocence and purity in an age of violent change.

One of the few collectors to show interest in Camille’s work was Paul Gauguin. Having acquired a small collection of Impressionist works, he turned to Camille for advice on becoming a painter himself. For several years Gauguin closely followed his mentor; although their friendship was fraught with disagreement and misunderstandings, Gauguin nonetheless wrote shortly before Camille’s death in 1903: “He was one of my masters, and I do not deny him.”

In the 1880s Camille moved from Pontoise to nearby Osny, before settling in 1884 in Éragny-sur-Epte, a small Normandy village northwest of Paris. In 1885, Camille met both Paul Signac and Georges Seurat after being introduced by his eldest son Lucien. He was fascinated by their efforts to replace the intuitive approach of the Impressionists with the “Divisionist” method, a scientific study of nature’s phenomena based on optical laws. Despite having reached his mid-fifties, Camille did not hesitate to follow the two young innovators. However, after a few years Camille felt restricted by Seurat’s theories and returned to his more spontaneous technique, whilst retaining the lightness and purity of colour acquired during his Divisionist phase.

In the last years of his life Camille divided his time between Paris, Rouen, Le Havre and Éragny, where he continued to explore the varying effects of light and weather in various series of works. Many of these paintings are considered to be amongst his best, with his series of Paris street scenes becoming one of the most collectable themes in his oeuvre. By the time Pissarro died in 1903, his career was flourishing and he had become widely recognised. Today his work can be found in all of the major museums throughout the world.
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