Reproduction Ilya Répine - Portrait of Baroness Varvara Ikskül von Hildenbandt, 1889

Reproduction Ilya Répine - Portrait of Baroness Varvara Ikskül von Hildenbandt, 1889

This reproduction was published for the exhibition "Ilya Répine (1844-1930) Painting the soul of Russia" From October 5th 2021 to January 23rd 2022 at the Petit Palais.

Ilya Répine (1844-1930)
Portrait of Baroness Varvara Ikskül von Hildenbandt (detail), 1889 - Oil on canvas. H. 196; l. 71 cm - National Gallery of Tretiakov, Moscow
© Photo National Gallery of Tretiakov, Moscow



Maintenance :
Store in a dry place, protected by a case or plastic bag
Museum :
Petit Palais Musée des Beaux-Arts de la Ville de Paris
Themes :
Portrait, Women
Material of the original work :
Artist :
Ilya Repine (1844-1930)
Art movements :
20th century, French paintings
Material :
Paper, cardboard
Dimensions :
20 cm x 30 cm
Reference :


Original work kept at :
Moscou, Galerie nationale Trét

Our selection

The artist

Ilya Repine (1844-1930)

Ilia Répine is a Russian painter. An emblematic figure of the art world of the time, he was interested in various aspects of cultural life: literature, music, science... He was very close to many Russian personalities such as the writer Tolstoy, the composer Mussorgsky and the collector Tretyakov. From the beginning of his creative activity in the 1870s, Répine became one of the key figures of Russian realism. He succeeded in reflecting the diversity of life around him in his paintings, in embracing all the dimensions of contemporaneity in his work, in addressing the themes running through society and in reacting strongly to current events. Répine's work flourished in the 1880s. He composed a gallery of portraits of his contemporaries and worked as a painter of history and genre scenes. In historical painting he was attracted by the prospect of expressing the emotional power of the scene depicted. He also found inspiration in the painting of contemporary society, and even when depicting a legendary past, he remained a master of representing the immediate, abolishing any distance between the viewer and the characters in his work.