Résultats de vente Clarence Alphonse Gagnon
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Clarence Alphonse Gagnon
The Trapper's Return

21 x 28 3/4pouces 53.3 x 73cm
circa 1909 - 1913
oil on canvas

Estimation:    500,000 $ - 700,000 $ CAN
Vendu pour:  560,500 $ CAN (prime d'achat incluse)
lors de la vente aux enchères de la Maison Heffel tenue le 27 novembre 2014
Clarence Alphonse Gagnon
Campo, Siena

29 x 36pouces 73.7 x 91.4cm
circa 1911
oil on canvas

Estimation:    300,000 $ - 500,000 $ CAN
Vendu pour:  351,000 $ CAN (prime d'achat incluse)
lors de la vente aux enchères de la Maison Heffel tenue le 19 novembre 2008
Clarence Alphonse Gagnon
Environs de Baie-Saint-Paul

21 3/8 x 25 3/4pouces 54.3 x 65.4cm
oil on canvas

Estimation:    200,000 $ - 300,000 $ CAN
Vendu pour:  315,900 $ CAN (prime d'achat incluse)
lors de la vente aux enchères de la Maison Heffel tenue le 24 novembre 2011
Clarence Alphonse Gagnon
Twilight in the Laurentians, Winter

20 1/8 x 26 1/4pouces 51.1 x 66.7cm
circa 1910
oil on canvas

Estimation:    200,000 $ - 300,000 $ CAN
Vendu pour:  287,500 $ CAN (prime d'achat incluse)
lors de la vente aux enchères de la Maison Heffel tenue le 24 novembre 2006
Clarence Alphonse Gagnon
Paysage de Charlevoix

10 x 12pouces 25.4 x 30.5cm
oil on canvas

Estimation:    125,000 $ - 175,000 $ CAN
Vendu pour:  141,600 $ CAN (prime d'achat incluse)
lors de la vente aux enchères de la Maison Heffel tenue le 27 novembre 2014
Clarence Alphonse Gagnon
Street Scene in Sunlight, Dinan

25 1/2 x 21 1/4pouces 64.8 x 54cm
oil on canvas

Estimation:    100,000 $ - 150,000 $ CAN
Vendu pour:  115,000 $ CAN (prime d'achat incluse)
lors de la vente aux enchères de la Maison Heffel tenue le 22 mai 2008
Clarence Alphonse Gagnon
Sunlit Street, Dinan

31 x 22 1/8pouces 78.7 x 56.2cm
oil on canvas

Estimation:    30,000 $ - 50,000 $ CAN
Vendu pour:  106,200 $ CAN (prime d'achat incluse)
lors de la vente aux enchères de la Maison Heffel tenue le 27 mai 2015
Clarence Alphonse Gagnon
Hiver à Charlevoix

11 1/4 x 15 1/2pouces 28.6 x 39.4cm
oil on board

Estimation:    70,000 $ - 90,000 $ CAN
Vendu pour:  100,300 $ CAN (prime d'achat incluse)
lors de la vente aux enchères de la Maison Heffel tenue le 23 novembre 2016
Clarence Alphonse Gagnon
Blueberry Picking

7 3/4 x 8 1/2pouces 19.7 x 21.6cm
circa 1928 - 1933
tempera on board

Estimation:    30,000 $ - 40,000 $ CAN
Vendu pour:  97,750 $ CAN (prime d'achat incluse)
lors de la vente aux enchères de la Maison Heffel tenue le 25 mai 2005
Clarence Alphonse Gagnon
Charlevoix Lake, Spring Thaw

6 1/4 x 9pouces 15.9 x 22.9cm
oil on panel

Estimation:    20,000 $ - 30,000 $ CAN
Vendu pour:  73,250 $ CAN (prime d'achat incluse)
lors de la vente aux enchères de la Maison Heffel tenue le 22 novembre 2017
Clarence Alphonse Gagnon

Clarence Alphonse Gagnon

1881 - 1942
CAC RCA

Clarence Gagnon received his artistic training at the Art Association of Montreal under William Brymner from 1897 to 1900. From the beginning of his studies, Gagnon was drawn towards landscape painting, in particular of the Laurentians and the Charlevoix region of eastern Quebec.

Gagnon’s early paintings of rural Quebec gained the attention of art patron James Morgan. Morgan’s patronage enabled Gagnon to travel to Europe and study in Paris in 1903. While in Paris, Gagnon met follow Canadian painter James Wilson Morrice, and Gagnon quickly adopted Morrice’s method of painting en plein air.

Gagnon returned to Canada in 1908 and settled in the Baie-Saint-Paul region of Charlevoix. His affection for the region is apparent in his depictions of the area.

From 1909 to 1914 Gagnon moved between Canada and Europe, while continuing to work on his paintings of rural Quebec. Unlike his other Canadian art colleagues who traveled abroad for brief periods of study, Gagnon spent almost half of his artistic career working in France.

A turning point in Gagnon’s career came when Parisian art dealer Adrien M. Reitlinger offered him an exhibition in his Montparnasse gallery. Gagnon is one of the few Canadian artists to have held a solo exhibition in Paris prior to World War I. Even more notable is that most of the exhibition consisted of Gagnon’s landscapes of the Laurentians.

Following the 1913 exhibition, Gagnon almost exclusively portrayed the Canadian landscape. He created a new type of winter landscape with juxtapositions of light and shadow, using a fresh colour palette. From 1916 onward his palette consisted of pure white, reds, blues and yellows. In 1936 Gagnon left Paris and returned to Canada for the last time, passing away in 1942 at the age of 61.

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