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Jean-Baptiste Pater

Paintings

Jean-baptiste Pater Painting - The Happy Lovers by Jean-Baptiste Pater

The Happy Lovers

Jean-baptiste Pater Painting - A Pastoral Concert by Jean-Baptiste Pater

A Pastoral Concert

Jean-baptiste Pater Painting - Winter by Jean-Baptiste Pater

Winter

Jean-baptiste Pater Painting - Springtime by Jean-Baptiste Pater

Springtime

Jean-baptiste Pater Painting - A Company Bather In A Park by Jean-Baptiste Pater

A Company Bather In A Park

Bather

The joys of country life

The Bathers

Soldiers and Camp Followers Resting from a March

The Poet Roquebrun Breaks His Garter

Mme. de Bouvillon Tempts Fate by Asking Ragotin to Search for a Flea

The May Tree

Gathering of Actors of the Comédie-Italienne in a Park

Fête Galante: La Barque de plaisir

The Musicians

Picking Roses

Fête Champêtre

Fête Champêtre

The Crowned Shepherdess (La Bergere Courronnée)

Conversation Galante

On the Terrace

Relaxing in the Country

Concert Champêtre

Concert Champêtre

The Chinese Hunt

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Featured Art - The Happy Lovers by Jean-Baptiste Pater

The Happy Lovers

Jean-Baptiste Pater

Jean-Baptiste Pater (December 29, 1695 – July 25, 1736) was a French rococo painter.

Born in Valenciennes, Pater was the son of sculptor Antoine Pater and studied under him before becoming a student of painter Jean-Baptiste Guide. Pater then moved to Paris, briefly becoming a pupil of Antoine Watteau in 1713. Watteau, despite treating Pater badly, had a significant influence on him. However the two quarreled and Pater returned to Valenciennes, where he remained for two years. In 1721, Pater and the dying Watteau reconciled; subsequently Pater became a student of Watteau once again, although only for a month before the latter's death. Pater later claimed to have learnt everything he knew during those few weeks with Watteau. He was accepted into the Académie in 1728, presenting a large military work in the popular Watteau style: La Rejouissance des Soldats (Louvre).[1]


The Grape Harvest
The Grape Harvest by Jean-Baptiste Pater, c. 1720

Pater adopted the popular Fête galante subject matter, heavily imitating his teacher Watteau—indeed he directly copied some of his figures. Pater used a traditional Rococo pastel palette. His most characteristic difference in style from other artists of the time surrounded his use of shimmering lines. His most prominent customer was Frederick the Great, who sat for two portraits in the "Turquerie" style: LeSultan au Harem and Le Sultan au Jardin. One of Pater's most renowned works is Landscape with a Cart (Schloss Charlottenburg), which is considered to display a feathery application of paint that anticipates Francesco Guardi. The delicately constructed subject matter and figures subordination to the buildings represent a movement away from fête galante, a development that was cut short by Pater's death in 1736.[1]
References

Michael Levey. Painting and Sculpture in France, 1700-1789. Yale University Press.

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