The Good Im(Ex)pression
First came the French Impressionists, who attempted to capture the impression of light in a scene, emphasizing the visual effects of what they saw. Then came German Expressionism, which reacted to Impressionism by adding emotion by exaggerating reality to depict the feeling caused by the event. Until 20 September, these opposing but closely related movements will be compared and juxtaposed in ImEx – Impressionism- Expressionism: Turning Point in Art, the new exhibition at the
(p. 43). Gaze at more than 170 French and German masterpieces by important painters like Max Liebermann, Lovis Corinth, Claude Monet, Edgar Degas, Pierre-Auguste Renoir, Emil Nolde, Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, and many more.