Composition by Jean Paul Riopelle, Masters Gallery presents Group of Seven, ArtWalk South Granville.

Composition by Jean Paul Riopelle, Masters Gallery presents Group of Seven, ArtWalk South Granville.

Jean-Paul Riopelle. Follow the biggest painting board on Pinterest: www.pinterest.com/atelierbeauvoir

Jean-Paul Riopelle. Follow the biggest painting board on Pinterest: www.pinterest.com/atelierbeauvoir

Jean-Paul Riopelle (1923-2002) – Composition (1951) Musée d'art contemporain, Montréal

Taking inspiration from Jean Paul Riopelle’s, Landing, presented in the exhibition A Matter of Abstraction, participants will wield spatulas as they paint abstract images through spontaneous g

Jean Paul Riopelle, Labours sous la neige, vers 1957, huile sur toile, 162 x 130 cm

Jean Paul Riopelle, Labours sous la neige, vers huile sur toile, 162 x 130 cm

Riopelle. Follow the biggest painting board on Pinterest: www.pinterest.com/atelierbeauvoir

Jean-Paul Riopelle - We buy works from Riopelle - Jean-Paul Riopelle for sale

Jean Paul Riopelle, Feux-follets, 1956, huile sur toile, 55,5 x 46 cm Follow the biggest painting board on Pinterest www.pinterest.com/atelierbeauvoir

Jean Paul Riopelle, Feux-follets, 1956, huile sur toile, 55,5 x 46 cm Follow the biggest painting board on Pinterest www.pinterest.com/atelierbeauvoir

Jean-Paul Riopelle Jouet (1923-2000) was a painter and sculptor from Quebec, Canada who was one of 1st Canadians to attain international recognition. Riopelle's style in the 1940s changed quickly from Surrealism to Lyrical Abstraction, in which he used myriad tumultuous cubes and triangles of multicolored elements, facetted with a palette knife, spatula, or trowel, on often large canvases to create powerful atmospheres. He lived at times with Joan Mitchell who had a great influence on him.

Jean-Paul Riopelle Jouet (1923-2000) was a painter and sculptor from Quebec, Canada who was one of 1st Canadians to attain international recognition. Riopelle's style in the 1940s changed quickly from Surrealism to Lyrical Abstraction, in which he used myriad tumultuous cubes and triangles of multicolored elements, facetted with a palette knife, spatula, or trowel, on often large canvases to create powerful atmospheres. He lived at times with Joan Mitchell who had a great influence on him.

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