Artwork by Marc-Aurèle de Foy Suzor-Coté,  Incoming Tide, Gaspé, Quebec
Thumbnail of Artwork by Marc-Aurèle de Foy Suzor-Coté,  Incoming Tide, Gaspé, Quebec
Thumbnail of Artwork by Marc-Aurèle de Foy Suzor-Coté,  Incoming Tide, Gaspé, Quebec
Thumbnail of Artwork by Marc-Aurèle de Foy Suzor-Coté,  Incoming Tide, Gaspé, Quebec

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Cowley Abbott
326 Dundas St West
Toronto ON M5T 1G5
Ph. 1(416)479-9703

Lot #107

Marc-Aurèle de Foy Suzor-Coté
Incoming Tide, Gaspé, Quebec

oil on panel
signed lower right; titled and dated 1910 on the reverse and to the gallery label
8.5 x 10.5 ins ( 21.6 x 26.7 cms ) ( support )

Estimated: $9,000.00$7,000.00 - $9,000.00

Closes May 31st at 02:00:00 PM EDT

Estimated: $9,000.00$7,000.00 - $9,000.00

Next bid is $6,000.00

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Provenance:
Collector’s Gallery, Montreal
Mr. B.J. Seaman, Calgary
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Preview this item at:

Cowley Abbott
326 Dundas St West
Toronto ON M5T 1G5
Ph. 1(416)479-9703


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Marc-Aurèle de Foy Suzor-Coté
(1869 - 1937) RCA

Suzor-Coté was born in 1869 in the village of Arthabaska, Quebec. Although the young Marc-Aurèle de Foy Suzor-Coté excelled in both musical and artistic pursuits, his love of painting won precedence and he travelled to Paris in 1891 for three years of art studies at the École de beaux-arts. He returned to North America briefly, pursuing commission work, before returning to Europe for an extended period between 1897 and 1907.

By 1906 he had left behind the academic realism of his early work, developing instead a bold impressionistic style. Once back in Canada he found his greatest inspiration in the Canadian landscape itself. He painted landscape in a forceful impressionistic style which was unfamiliar to Canadian audiences of the time.

The multi-talented Suzor-Coté was also easily able to make the shift from painting to working in three dimensions. His bronzes were cast in New York at the Roman Bronze Works, and became sought after by collectors in Canada and the United States. Suzor-Coté won the Jessie Dow prize for best painting at the Art Association of Montreal in 1914 and again in 1925. By 1925, he had made a significant contribution to impressionism in Canada, influencing younger artists to paint the Canadian landscape in a new manner.