Edgar Degas (1834-1917)
Edgar Degas is known for his contribution to Impressionism with his depictions of modern Parisian life—in theaters, cafés, and, most iconically, ballet studios. Degas always painted indoors, preferring to work in his studio, either from memory, photographs, or with live models. Degas was born in Paris, France in a wealthy family and was the oldest of five children. He believed that "the artist must live alone, and his private life must remain unknown", and had an outwardly uneventful life. In company he was known for his wit, which could often be cruel.
Two Dancers, Half–length
Degas described his method of working on this painting as follows: “Make a drawing, begin it again, trace it, begin it again, and trace it again.” This remark, which aptly applies to the steps he took when laying the foundation of Two Dancers, Half-Length. Now this artwork belongs to The Lesley and Emma Sheafer Collection, New York.
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