by charles rennie mackintosh

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  • Print Description
      Charles Rennie Mackintosh's Bouleternère is a brooding townscape that was created in 1925. Mackintosh a Scottish native took many excursions around the southern french province and in Bouleternère Mackintosh was keen to show the geometric patterns of the houses and roof colours and perspectives as they pile up on each other against the hillside. Bouleternère was part of a series of majestic landscape watercolours that Mackintosh painted in the mid 1920's.  This reproduction would be a superb addition to a living room, bedroom or entrance way space in a contemporary or coastal inspired interior decor.
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Charles Rennie Mackintosh (1868 - 1928) was a Scottish architect, artist, water colourist and designer. His artistic approach had much in common with European Symbolism and Mackintosh was influential on the European design movements and received praise by one of the great modernists Austrian - Josef Hoffmann. 

Mackintosh exhibited in Glasgow, London and Vienna, and these exhibitions helped establish Mackintosh's reputation. The so-called "Glasgow" style was exhibited in Europe and influenced the Viennese Art Nouveau movement known as Sezessionstil (in English, the Vienna Secession) at the turn of the 20th century.

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