Paál László: Road Through the Forest of Fontainebleau (1876)

“László Paál (1846-1879)… One of the most famous Hungarian landscape painters of the 19th century. His first master was Pál Böhm. He began his art studies at the Vienna Academy in 1864, his master being Zimmermann. He went on a study trip to the Netherlands, where he studied the works of 17th century masters. At…

József Rippl-Rónai: Intérieur d’un salon parisien (après-midi) (1910)

József Rippl-Rónai (23 May 1861 – 25 November 1927) was a Hungarian painter who first introduced modern artistic movements in the Hungarian art. Click for Enlarged Detail Slideshow best viewed At Sunnyside Read More József Rippl-Rónai at wikiwand See More József Rippl-Rónai at wikimedia József Rippl-Rónai at Fine Arts in Hungary, Paintings before 1893 Paintings…

Gyula Benczúr: Moorish Boy (1914)

Gyula Benczúr (1844 – 1920) was a Hungarian painter and art teacher who specialized in portraits and historical scenes. See More At Sunnyside Gyula Benczúr: Reading Woman in the Forest (1875) See More By This Artist Works and biography of Gyula Benczúr @ Fine arts in Hungary Works of Gyula Benczúr held in Slovak art…

Winter With Mednyánszky and Vivaldi

Enjoy! Vivaldi’s Concerto for violin and strings in F Minor, “Winter” (L’Inverno, RV 297), the original version is best! Cynthia Miller Freivogel, baroque violin and the award winning Early Music ensemble Voices of Music. Thanks for Visiting 🙂 ~Sunnyside

László Mednyánszky: Iron Gate on the Danube (1890-95)

Video Baron László Mednyánszky (1852 – 1919) Hungarian artist Baron László Mednyánszky or Ladislaus Josephus Balthasar Eustachius Mednyánszky, a Hungarian painter-philosopher, is one of the most enigmatic figures in the history of Hungarian art. Despite an aristocratic background, he spent most of his life moving around Europe working as an artist. Wikipedia Born: April 23,…

Gyula Benczúr: Reading Woman in the Forest (1875)

    A Popular Motif Gyula Benczúr (1844 – 1920) was a Hungarian painter and art teacher who specialized in portraits and historical scenes. Around 1874-1875, Benczúr tried to capture the form-dissolving effect of light in several compositions, but he resumed his course by wholly discarding plein air painting. As his letter reveals, he exhibited the…