DISCOUNTED! Watercolor & Acrylic on Arches (Watercolor Paint Paper) by the Flemish-Belgian artist Leo van Paemel*, entitled 'Réville' (1982). Signature: bottom right. Condition: very neat! dim. incl. narrow, black frame (W x D x H) approx. 56 x 3 x 46 cm. We have various works by Van Paemel: view more advertisements. Asking price, offer from €75 .
Location: Delft. Shipping/delivery within the Netherlands can often be very cheap! Elsewhere in the world is also possible, ask for the possibilities without obligation.
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Leo Joris van Paemel * (1914 -1995). Van Paemel was born in Blankenberge with twin brother Willy. He told himself that he has always drawn, as far as he could remember his childhood. There are still drawings made by him in Lissewege and Uitkerke and of the former fishing port of Blankenberge, dating from 1927. He was thirteen years old at the time and as a student of the RMS in Blankenberge he enjoyed the privilege of being able to illustrate his Dutch drafts with his own drawings. . Those works were then displayed in a cupboard on the covered playground. However, that support at school was not the only one that Leo Van Paemel was able to experience. The role played by his uncle, the etcher Jules Van Paemel, who then mainly painted, should not be underestimated either. He regularly accompanied his uncle in the polder landscape around Uitkerke, Lissewege, Zuienkerke or Dudzele. There Leo Van Paemel received his first painting lessons.
From 1929 to 1934 he studied at the Royal Academy of Fine Arts in Antwerp and was awarded several times. In his first year at the academy he already won a first prize and many more would follow. In 1934, after an exam, Van Paemel was admitted to the National Higher Institute of Fine Arts, also in Antwerp, where he was a highly valued pupil by Isidoor Opsomer until 1940. Leo Van Paemel was a contemporary of Jan Cox, Jack Godderis, René De Coninck, Mark Macken, Mark Mendelson and the Bruges residents Luc De Jaegher and Luc Peire, but he has gone his own way. From 1942 to 1946 he had his studio in Brussels. In 1946 he returned to Blankenberge. He has made art his profession since the 1960s. In 1968 he moved to Bruges, where he had his studio not far from the halletoren. He also died in Bruges, but is buried in Blankenberge.