A Summer Landscape (1883)

Technique: Giclée quality print
Recommended by our customers
Finishing (pick one!)

More about this artwork

In this painting by Georges Seurat, the scene depicts a vibrant summer landscape with a lively, impressionistic touch. The foreground is filled with lush, green grass interspersed with hints of yellow and brown, suggesting a rich, textured field stretching out into the distance. A solitary figure, dressed in dark clothing, walks away from the viewer, heading towards a distant horizon. This horizon features an expanse of flat land punctuated by subtle hints of blue and white structures, possibly buildings or water bodies, under a vast and dynamic sky. The sky itself is a tapestry of blues, whites, and grays, evoking a sense of depth and movement with its broad, sweeping brushstrokes. On the left side, a tall, dark tree rises prominently, standing as a solitary sentinel against the broad sky, contributing a vertical balance to the horizontal expanse of the field and sky.


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Georges-Pierre Seurat (1859–1891) was a French artist and painter. Seurat's paintings were known for vibrancy of color and the use of tiny brushstrokes of contrasting colors. His intense interest in line, color, color theory, and optical effects formed the basis of Divisionism, whereas the use of layering small brushstrokes and dots formed the basis of Pointillism. His iconic late 19th-century painting, "A Sunday Afternoon on the Island of La Grande Jatte" (1884), paved the way for the initiation of Neo-impressionism.

Seurat was only 31 when he died, yet he left behind an influential body of work, comprising seven monumental paintings, hundreds of drawings and sketches, and around 40 smaller-scale paintings and sketches. Although his oeuvre is relatively small in quantity, it had a lasting impact. He was among the first artists to make a systematic and devoted use of color theory, and his technical innovations influenced many of his peers.