Impressionist painter whose best-known works included “The Swing” and “Dance at Le Moulin de la Galette.” He adored vibrant, saturated colours and often colored feminine nudes. He was influenced by colorism and realism. He worked well in his youngsters as an excellent china painter at a porcelain manufacturing plant. His art research began using the famed Charles Gleyre in 1862. He also arrived consuming Alfred Sisley, Claude Monet, and Frédéric Bazille. He created crippling arthritis in his old age but continuing to paint until his loss of life. He was greatest kept in mind for his pictures of ladies and of Parisian Bell Epoque culture. He fathered three sons: acting professional Pierre Renoir, filmmaker Jean Renoir, and ceramic designer Claude Renoir. His grandson, Claude Renoir, also became a filmmaker. He was a modern from the French Pointillist painter, Georges Seurat.
|1||His great-grandson Alexandre Renoir is his first (and so far his only) direct descendant to take up painting as a profession. Pierre-Auguste's children (and their descendants) had all went into the newest form of art in their time which was filmmaking.|
|2||He created a series of sculptures with the help of his assistant, Richard Guino (from 1913 to 1918). For more than 90 years after Renoir's death, his and Guino's descendants have been involved in a number of lengthy lawsuit battles in France and America over copyright infringement frauds and royalties over the creation and ownership of Renoir-Guino sculptures.|
|3||Great-grand-father of actress Sophie Renoir.|
|4||Grand-father of cinematographer Claude Renoir.|
|5||Father of director Jean Renoir, actor Pierre Renoir, and Claude Renoir.|
|Le vernis craque||2011||TV Series special thanks - 1 episode|
|Escalier C||1985||special thanks: for "La petite fille|
|Those of Our Land||1915||Documentary|
|Jean Renoir: Part One - From La Belle Époque to World War II||1993||TV Movie documentary||Himself|
|Dieu a choisi Paris||1969||Himself|
|Days of Our Years||1950||Documentary||Himself|
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