Description of the painting by Pierre Renoir “Girls in black”

Description of the painting by Pierre Renoir “Girls in black”

Description of the painting by Pierre Renoir Girls in black

A lot of imagination, elegance of models and a sad kind glance of one of them on us. This canvas Renoir “Girls in black.” And why exactly in black? This may be some kind of uniform of a female gymnasium, or these girls are present at the funeral and therefore black. Although no, it seems they are not at a funeral service, but somewhere in some kind of restaurant. But clearly in mourning. Or maybe they returned from the funeral and decided to unwind to sit somewhere. Why? The option is good, especially since girls are young and do not long for long, as a rule. But maybe it’s not so scary. But still, they are both sad and their black attire only adds melancholy and sadness. But in the eyes of something else glimmers – probably, hope. But for now they still live with memories, maybe about relatives, and maybe about a good friend. But apparently both have something to remember. At least, one of them leaned toward the other and was about to say something in her ear. Maybe something pleasant, and probably not at all pleasant. But the fact that both of them are connected by a common misfortune.

Although… maybe it’s Parisian fashion? Maybe, even before Coco Chanel, the black color was in fashion, and we face simple Parisian women of fashion? But then you can understand the dreaminess in the eyes and some kind of courtlyness in both of them. Renoir may just want to show the dreamy romantic girls who live in Paris and are waiting for a prince on a white horse. Parisian women tend to dream, but they can also be quite decisive when they realize that they can get a dream. These two mademoiselles can also be such “hunters of happiness” hiding behind black dresses and fashionable hats. But this is certainly not the “fallen angels”, but not “fluffy kittens.” Maybe something pleasant, and probably not at all pleasant. But the fact that both of them are connected by a common misfortune. Although… maybe it’s Parisian fashion? Maybe, even before Coco Chanel, the black color was in fashion, and we face simple Parisian women of fashion? But then you can understand the dreaminess in the eyes and some kind of courtlyness in both of them. Renoir may just want to show the dreamy romantic girls who live in Paris and are waiting for a prince on a white horse.

Parisian women tend to dream, but they can also be quite decisive when they realize that they can get a dream. These two mademoiselles can also be such “hunters of happiness” hiding behind black dresses and fashionable hats. But this is certainly not the “fallen angels”, but not “fluffy kittens.” Maybe something pleasant, and probably not at all pleasant. But the fact that both of them are connected by a common misfortune. Although… maybe it’s Parisian fashion? Maybe, even before Coco Chanel, the black color was in fashion, and we face simple Parisian women of fashion? But then you can understand the dreaminess in the eyes and some kind of courtlyness in both of them. Renoir may just want to show the dreamy romantic girls who live in Paris and are waiting for a prince on a white horse. Parisian women tend to dream, but they can also be quite decisive when they realize that they can get a dream.

These two mademoiselles can also be such “hunters of happiness” hiding behind black dresses and fashionable hats. But this is certainly not the “fallen angels”, but not “fluffy kittens.” Although… maybe it’s Parisian fashion? Maybe, even before Coco Chanel, the black color was in fashion, and we face simple Parisian women of fashion? But then you can understand the dreaminess in the eyes and some kind of courtlyness in both of them. Renoir may just want to show the dreamy romantic girls who live in Paris and are waiting for a prince on a white horse. Parisian women tend to dream, but they can also be quite decisive when they realize that they can get a dream. These two mademoiselles can also be such “hunters of happiness” hiding behind black dresses and fashionable hats. But this is certainly not the “fallen angels”, but not “fluffy kittens.” Although… maybe it’s Parisian fashion? Maybe, even before Coco Chanel, the black color was in fashion, and we face simple Parisian women of fashion? But then you can understand the dreaminess in the eyes and some kind of courtlyness in both of them. Renoir may just want to show the dreamy romantic girls who live in Paris and are waiting for a prince on a white horse. Parisian women tend to dream, but they can also be quite decisive when they realize that they can get a dream.

These two mademoiselles can also be such “hunters of happiness” hiding behind black dresses and fashionable hats. But this is certainly not the “fallen angels”, but not “fluffy kittens.” Renoir may just want to show the dreamy romantic girls who live in Paris and are waiting for a prince on a white horse. Parisian women tend to dream, but they can also be quite decisive when they realize that they can get a dream. These two mademoiselles can also be such “hunters of happiness” hiding behind black dresses and fashionable hats. But this is certainly not the “fallen angels”, but not “fluffy kittens.” Renoir may just want to show the dreamy romantic girls who live in Paris and are waiting for a prince on a white horse. Parisian women tend to dream, but they can also be quite decisive when they realize that they can get a dream. These two mademoiselles can also be such “hunters of happiness” hiding behind black dresses and fashionable hats. But this is certainly not the “fallen angels”, but not “fluffy kittens.”

Renoir all his youth was looking for his genre. And often he was thrown from side to side. He painted landscapes, portraits, genre painting, something else like that… In the end, he remained in no genre, although the style was impressionism.


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