Paul Vogler  (French, 1852-1904) 


Find Paul Vogler artworks for sale worldwide, artworks that sold at auction, a detailed biography, and more information on the artist below.
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Paul Vogler, The Moulin de la Galette


Paul Vogler
The Moulin de la Galette
Hirschl & Adler Galleries
Past auction results (189)  View All
Paul Vogler, Hameau au verger fleuri


Paul Vogler
Hameau au verger fleuri
oil on canvas


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Paul Vogler, Scènes champêtres (pair)


Paul Vogler
Scènes champêtres (pair)
oil on panel


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Paul Vogler, Bord de rivière sous la neige


Paul Vogler
Bord de rivière sous la neige
oil on canvas


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  Vogler, the son of a painter, painted buildings before he became an artist. Self-taught, he neither studied with a formal teacher or worked in a studio nor attended a fine art school or academy. He was foremost influenced by and an admirer of Sisley, whose palette and technique he adopted. Though he did not receive formal instruction from Sisley, the older artist did act as mentor, certainly advising the less experienced Vogler. Vogler was also an intimate friend of the art critic Aurier, the premier defender of Gauguin and van Gogh. Vogler possessed an ease and sensibility in his painting that was often noted by his contemporaries. His free application of color earned him a place in the ranks of the Impressionist landscape painters; he had many fervent admirers in the early collectors of this school. Unfortunately he appears to have been profligate with the earnings his success rewarded him, although producing beautiful canvases known for their fresh, harmonious colors and radiant depiction of light. He exhibited along with Bonnard, Vuillard, Lautrec, Anquetin and Signac at the Galerie Vollard, his subjects including Le Canal de Saint-Martin, the Quai de Valmy in winter, Banks of the Oise at L’Isle Adam, and Meules in the Winter Sun. While Vogler was generally admired, Pissarro criticized his achievements but the older painter was unsympathetic to the Nabis school and symbolists. The critic Lugné Poc took a more positive view of Vogler and included his name among several artists he admired along with Vuillard, Denis, and Sérusier.