Rick Beaucher

Artwork

Beach House I

Rick Beaucher

Beach House I

Oil on Canvas

25.50 x 20 in

Beach House II

Rick Beaucher

Beach House II

Oil on Canvas

25.50 x 20 in

La Mer, 2015

Rick Beaucher

La Mer, 2015

Oil on Canvas

36 x 52 in

La Mer  7

Rick Beaucher

La Mer 7

32 x 51 in

La Mer 12

Rick Beaucher

La Mer 12

Oil on Canvas

32 x 60 in

La Mer 3

Rick Beaucher

La Mer 3

Embellished Giclee on Canvas

32 x 48 in

La Mer 6

Rick Beaucher

La Mer 6

Oil on Canvas

32 x 60 in

La Mer 8

Rick Beaucher

La Mer 8

Oil on Canvas

32 x 60 in

La Mer III

Rick Beaucher

La Mer III

Oil on Canvas

32 x 48 in

La Mer V

Rick Beaucher

La Mer V

Oil on Canvas

36 x 63 in

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Rick Beaucher
Richard Beaucher is an American artist of French ancestry. As with other notable painters, in earliest childhood his attention was drawn to open meadows and the salty coastlines, and his hands searched for any materials with which to sketch and paint whatever appeared in his mind's eye. Richard came of age in and around the seaside towns along Cape Ann, Massachusetts, where he spent countless hours observing the effects of light on varying seas: churning, turbulent oceans; rhythmic, patterned waves; the textures of foam that waves deposit while stretching towards shore through the sand. Many of his highly prized paintings show a masterful appreciation for the dynamics of light on the multi-colors and movements of varying shapes of waves and how they enrich the horizons. His sea paintings draw viewers directly into the heart of the water's actions, to appreciate its mysteries and multiple dimensions. The sea becomes the centerpiece of these canvases, with ships and figure as supporting onlookers. Richard's portraiture and figure painting is also highly prized. His commisions of children, daughter and wives grace the walls of chosen homes:Milan, Forte di Marmi, Cap Ferrat, the Engadine and from New England to coast of California in the US. His fascination with portrait painting began with the work of John Singer Sargent during months spent studying themaster's techniques in Boston museums. Another major source of inspiration occurred while sketching the changes in bone structure and facial features of his three daughters as they transformed fro small girls to yound women. His portrait scenes; whether of multiple children on the beach, studying flowers in a field, or of a self-conscious young girl, overdressed by her proud mother fora holiday, each convey a mood in a moment that transcends even the expressivefaces and lithe bodies of his commissioned subjects.
Artist