The choice of the name “Artgender” derives from the consideration for which the brand that identifies a particular company that operates in the sectors of event planning, publishing and communication has never been used; for us art is a real type of human being, that is, who is deeper. Does not exclude anyone but renames a category, composed of very different people within… elsewhere I think, origin and direction; but, united by a single factor: the artistic one. Anyone can be or feel like an artist as long as he is concerned with producing or simply approaching any form of expression. Our identity is necessary, in things, in people, in words, in ways… that teaching contributes to formation ‘individual evolution.

Bal au moulin de la Galette

“Dance @ Le moulin de la Galette”
The scene, here masterfully represented by #Renoir, depicts a slice of Parisian social life at the Belle Époque time.

☞ Do you know…

‣ The Moulin de la Galette was a popular place very frequented by young people of the time. Located on the hill of Montmartre and derived from the renovation of two windmills, it was the ideal place for #Sunday afternoons, spending so much in company, between dancing and lovely conversations


‣ The chair’s back, which we highlighted in red, is the point where the diagonals of the painting converge, making the #perspective so true. As if it was the spectator’s point of observation, the man turned back causes our gaze to be immediately projected towards the ballroom, making the second plane as protagonist and immersing us in the #scene


A precious and accurate “photograph” of optimism and #positivity characterizing that historical period…

Letting ourselves be inspired by the past, let it be a day of celebration for everyone!


#Artgenderpic #BalaumoulindelaGalette #PierreAugusteRenoir

#joiedevivre #highlights #paris #social #parisian #belleepoque #popular #hills #windmill #dance #lovely #conversation #chair #painting #paint #masterpiece #colors #art #artlovers #artoftheday #ballroom #photo

⇒ Date: 1876

⇒ Material: Oil on canvas

⇒ Dimensions: 131 cm × 175 cm (52 in × 69 in)

Site: Musée d’Orsay, Paris