from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Renoir, Jean 1894-1979. French filmmaker who won acclaim for the artistry of films such as La Grande Illusion (1937) and Rules of the Game (1939).
- Renoir, Pierre Auguste 1841-1919. French impressionist painter whose warm, luminous works include Child with Watering Can (1876) and Luncheon of the Boating Party (1881).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. a painting by Pierre-Auguste Renoir
- proper n. Pierre-Auguste Renoir, French painter
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. French impressionist painter (1841-1919)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The mention of missing the Renoir exhibit because you hadn't signed up for RSS feeds for Renoir is a great example.
Picasso, Braque, Ernst, Klee, Gris and Renoir - so much Renoir that it is known as his Renoir Period.
LG chose the name Renoir for Viewty's successor to reflect its personality and level of multimedia sophistication.
Even the subject of death is treated with a disarming callousness in Renoir’s hands.
I think the Renoir is a true interpretation of the girls.
Chock full of innovative features, the Renoir is the first worldwide phone to include Dolby Mobile, an integrated suite of audio processing technologies that will bring Dolby quality sound to your handset.
The Renoir is the prize, but only the prize in this room: it does not compare so favorably with the much bigger, more important paintings in the drawing room.
If this picture were hung in a public gallery, and the numerous drawings made for it ranged alongside, how finely discredited would be those knowing ones who, in their desire to emphasize the difference between form and that of which form is composed, are in the habit of calling Renoir a great colourist and then pausing impressively.
Lynn Zelevansky, director of the Carnegie Art Museum, describes Bathers With Crab as "a late Renoir, which is the Renoir that everybody loves - all those lovely pink maidens."
Occasionally it disappears all together, and one can only see the little girls, in a sea of bright boudoir pink, or in blotchy colours that recall Renoir's