The Mature Age by Camille Claudel – Joy of Museums Virtual
On the 70th anniversary of her death, the Musée Rodin is paying tribute to Camille Claudel by presenting all its holdings of the artist’s works. Donated by her brother, the poet Paul Claudel, or purchased by the museum, around twenty works, exceptional for their quality and great rarity are on display at the Musée Rodin. In parallel with the exhibition, there will be a
Camille Claudel - 14 artworks - sculpture
I dont want to say anything because I know I am unable to protect you from the harm that I see.
Who was Camille Claudel? Google Doodle celebrates
While living in Nogent-sur-Seine at age 12, Claudel began working with the local clay, regularly sculpting the human form.
Musée Camille Claudel
Camille Claudel is yet another example of a highly talented female artist who was only able to achieve fame due to her connections to an established male artist, in this case Auguste Rodin. The art world of the past has been particularly unfair and obstructive to the female gender and it was only the 20th century when this slowly started to change.
Videos of Camille Claudel
After the wedding of her brother in 1906 and his return to China, she lived secluded in her workshop.
Camille Claudel | Artist Profile | NMWA
Dont fear anything for your letters, they are burnt one by one and I hope you do the same with mine.
Camille Claudel Biography, Life & Quotes | TheArtStory
Camille Claudel was born in 1864 in Fère-en-Tardenois, Aisne, France. Her father made a living from mortgage dealings and bank transactions, and her mother came from a long line of wealthy Catholic farmers. The family moved from place to place, one of which was Villeneuve-sur-Fère, which made a
Camille Claudel | Rodin Museum
I have all sorts of problems and feel discouraged.
Camille Claudel and Auguste Rodin: The Tragedy of Muses
Camille Claudel accompanied him until October 1891, when Rodin returned to Paris. In order to be nearer her, he rented a delapidated 18th-century mansion, the Folie Neufbourg. But Rodin’s refusal to leave Rose Beuret enraged Camille Claudel, who expressed her anger with rare ferocity in her caricatures of the couple.