American realist painter Edward Hopper was born in 1882 in New York into a middle-class family; Hopper had shown his artistic and innate talents since the age of five, and his love of Impressionism was evident as a teenager.
Edward Hopper's first signed work was a painting from a rowing boat from 1895; In 1899, Hopper took short courses with the Impressionist greats of his day, such as Robert Henri.
After completing his studies, Hopper began working as an illustrator for an advertising agency; Although Bob Mill Hopper did not work for the agency, he had to keep working to make a living; By doing so, he was able to make several trips to other countries.
In the years when society developed styles such as Cubism; Hopper was fascinated by the Impressionist style and the works of artists such as Claude Monet and Edward Mount. In addition to exhibiting his work, Hopper also continued his illustration career and participated in exhibitions of independent artists; In one of these exhibitions, he sold his painting "Rowing Boat".
In 1920, when Hopper was thirty-seven years old, he was able to hold his first solo exhibition, in which his paintings from Paris were exhibited. Three years after the exhibition, Hopper married one of his former classmates, who was also a successful painter. Hopper's wife, Josephine, was very influential in her interest in watercolor painting, and many of Hopper's paintings were sold at another solo exhibition.
The face of the painter by himself
With the rise of abstract expressionism in the middle of the twentieth century, the popularity of Hopper's work declined, but he continued to work, trying to attract attention by presenting outstanding works.
In 1967, at the age of 84, Edward Hopper said goodbye to painting, and his wife, Josephine, died a year after his death.