Title Information

Records for not-yet-published titles do not include subject classifications. To initiate an order, see the instructions at the bottom of the page.

FROM SAN JUAN TO PARIS AND BACK: FRANCISCO OLLER AND CARIBBEAN ART IN THE ERA OF IMPRESSIONISM. Edward J. Sullivan. Yale University Press, New Haven, 2014. 208 pp. with 99 ills. (81 col.). 29 x 24 cm. LC 2014-930818 ISBN 9780300203202 In English.
Although a related exhibition was organized by the Brooklyn Museum and presented at the Blanton Museum of Art, University of Texas, Austin, the Brooklyn Museum and Museo de Arte de Puerto Rico, San Juan, this publication does not specifically document the show. Publisher's description: Francisco Oller (1833-1917) was a Puerto Rican painter whose work was admired on both sides of the Atlantic. A native of San Juan, Oller spent over twenty years in Europe, developing mutually influential relationships with such artists as Camille Pissarro and Gustave Courbet. Despite his accomplishment and international recognition, little recent scholarship exists on him. In this original and important book, Edward J. Sullivan advances close readings of works spanning Oller's entire career and offers insights into the development of the Caribbean basin in the 19th century. With rich illustrations, From San Juan to Paris and Back recasts Oller as a central figure in 19th-century art and restores the significance of Oller's work and his influence in shaping a uniquely Caribbean aesthetic.
Artist(s):Oller, Francisco
Indexing: Western, Latin America — Puerto Rico — 1800-1900 — Painting
Plans: 71,54
Worldwide Number: 161371
Hardcover $60.00x (libraries receive a 10% discount on this title) Temporarily Out of Stock. Library Orders Accepted, but Availability and Price Cannot be Guaranteed.

Select titles for ordering by clicking in the boxes to the left of the title entries and then click on the "Add to Cart" button below. You will then be able to specify quantities and continue with your order.

NOTE: The shopping cart will expire after 2 hours of inactivity.