Museum of Impressionism

Museum of Impressionism

 

in Paris, the world’s largest collection of French paintings of the years 1860-1910. It is generally known as the Musee du Jeu-de-Paume since it occupies the site of the former royal tennis courts. The museum, founded in 1920, is administered by the Louvre. It houses the works of the predecessors of impressionism and the impressionists themselves (Boudin, Jongkind, Manet, Degas, Monet, Pissarro, Sisley, and Renoir) as well as the neoimpressionists and postimpressionists (Cézanne, Seurat, Van Gogh, Gauguin, and Toulouse-Lautrec).

REFERENCE

Le Musée de l’impressionnisme. Paris, 1965.
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The Purpose of the framework agreement and subsequent contracts to be concluded on its basis, is printing, processing, packaging and delivery of communication materials and information of the Department of Eure of the Departmental House of Disabled Persons (MDPH) and the Public Establishment for Cultural Cooperation Museum of Impressionism in Giverny as part of a command group passed under the provisions of Article 8-vii of the Procurement Code.
The purpose of the framework agreement and subsequent contracts to be concluded on the basis thereof, is printing, finishing, packaging and delivery of information and communication media of the Eure, in the Departmental House of Disabled Persons (MDPH) and the establishment of public cultural cooperation Museum of Impressionism in Giverny as part of a grouping of orders passed under the provisions of Article 8-VII of the Public Procurement Code.

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