Andre Beaudin, French (1895 - 1979)

André Beaudin (1895 - 1979) is a french painter and sculptor from the School of Paris, whose work follows on from Cubism to the limit of non-figuration.

Born in Mennecy (Seine-et-Oise) on 3 February 1895, André Beaudin frequent from 1911 to 1915 l'École des Arts Décoratifs. In 1919 he married the painter Suzanne and Roger met Juan Gris in 1922.

Beaudin Paris realized its first special exhibition in 1923 at the gallery Percier, foreword by Max Jacob and then defended his painting by Daniel-Henry Kahnweiler, exhibits regularly in France and abroad, participating in major exhibitions of painters' School of Paris after the war.

Beaudin received in November 1962 the National Prize for Arts. At the request of the architect Albert Edward, he made a few years later a mosaic for the Faculty of Sciences of Jussieu in the 5th arrondissement of Paris.

He died in Neuilly sur Seine on 6 June 1979.

His color has a transparent quality that is the reflection: it is not shy, but successful. The form is called with the color but is not 'color' aggressive, for the glory and the illustration thereof. It seems inhabited, and living inside the moments of birth, pigments suspended in a matter lightly. It n'empâte not - quite the contrary - and the color s'échafaude around the grain, the whiteness of the canvas support (...). These are colors rather murmuring like a lot of land. They are, of course, in each work that not many.

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