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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
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Camille Pissarro Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 141 pictures in our Camille Pissarro collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Featured Print

Rue de l'Épicerie, Rouen (Effect of Sunlight), 1898. Creator: Camille Pissarro

Rue de l'Epicerie, Rouen (Effect of Sunlight), 1898.

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images

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Featured Print

The Lock at Pontoise, 1872. Creator: Camille Pissarro (French, 1830-1903)

The Lock at Pontoise, 1872. This depiction of a lock on the river Oise is one of four such compositions inspired by the area of Pontoise, a village north of Paris. Pissarro moved to Pontoise after he returned from England following the Franco-Prussian War (1870-71). The ten years he stayed there were not only his most prolific, but also saw the height of his artistic talents. It was also in Pontoise that Pissarro worked with Edgar Degas (1834-1917), Mary Cassatt (1845-1926), and Paul Cezanne (1839-1906). Pissarro's influence on Cezanne was especially important, as Pissarro encouraged him to paint en plein air, or outdoors. As a painter, Pissarro pursued many of the same goals as the Impressionists and exhibited with them from 1874 onward. However, the group is far from being unified stylistically, and there were many differences among its members. In contrast to other Impressionists, Pissarro was interested in darker tonalities, especially blues, greens, and browns. The more sober colours of his paintings suggest his debt to the earlier French artist Gustave Courbet (1819-1877).

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images

Featured Print

Chestnut Vendor, 1878. Creator: Camille Pissarro (French, 1830-1903)

Chestnut Vendor, 1878. Pissarro was essentially a landscape artist, and the majority of his prints were landscapes with peasant figures. These images never showed workers exhausted by their labors, for Pissarro was primarily interested in conveying the pleasantness of the countryside and simple, rural life. In this scene of the Chestnut Vendor, the placing of figures in the foreground reflects the flat design and two-dimensional concept of space characteristic of the Japanese art that was influencing many French artists at the time.

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images