Louise Carrier

Louise Carrier


Louise Carrier has left an important and authentic work . It is in the life she led as well as in his art, where sobriety , which can detect any inner wealth woman , Louise Carrier reign . Those who knew her home found the woman , artist, . the poet, the charming woman , deeply human , the one that had the power to drink that life is most true.

The art of Louise Carrier is pure, very mature . His work has escaped the influence of different methods and schools of thought . In her painting was an intimate gesture , modest by which she expressed her love of people and things . Intimate painter , Louise Carrier fixed on the canvas his moods , was projected in the faces she drew .

In this artist ‘s indifference was not his place this éatit a passionate belief that a human being to live , needs to wonder. But the fire that is fueled animated uncertainty , anxiety , despair even dotting one day either way of the artist.

“I made a self -portrait, she wrote in her diary I am distressed about this table What martyrdom painting. . :

1- pleasure of painting best time

2 – exaltation

3 – doubt, feel tired

4 – fatigue , taste destroy

5 – no more discernment, complete blindness , depression, despair

I wish that I could never give up painting . As I would like to express that feeling ! ”

Louise Carrier has a warm work, imbued with tenderness and sweetness.

Jean- Paul Lemieux, friend of the artist , is seduced by the work and personality of Louise Carrier. ” His painting does not make noise , it is very soft, a little melancholy and very much like this frail little woman she was . Professor Louise Carrier in the ’40s , Jean- Paul Lemieux speaks especially of humility the artist and his imperviousness to all the theories he appreciated her home.

Louise Carrier artist , painter, artist , art gallery the artist cornicheLouise Carrier

Anna Noeh

Anna Noeh

Anna Noéh was born in Hungary in 1926. She studied at the Academy of Applied Arts, Budapest (1952-56); and the Academy of Fine Arts, Vienna (1956-57). In 1957, she immigrated to Montreal, Quebec.

Although her art works are created mainly in acrylic, Anna Noeh also uses oil, color graphite, pencil, silkscreen, photolithography and watercolour. She is best known for her scenes of Inuit daily Life in the Canadian Arctic. She first visited Baffin Island in 1970.

Anna Noeh Anna Noéh artist painter galerie la corniche art gallery




Robert Pilot

Robert Pilot

Robert Wakeham Pilot r.c.a


Robert Pilot was born in St. John’s, Newfoundland in 1898. Although from childhood he was a protégé of his stepfather, the Impressionist Maurice Cullen, Pilot slowly achieved a subtle interpretation of Impressionism that bears his own modest stamp. He moved to Montreal in 1910. After studying at the Art Association of Montreal under William Brymner – a strong advocate of individual expression – Pilot travelled to Paris in 1920 to work with Jean-Paul Laurens (1838-1921) at the Académie Julian, a favourite atelier for many Canadians. In Paris, he frequented museums and private galleries to study the avant-garde movements of the time in the hope of finding a clue to his own creative future, finally deciding with his own neo-Impressionist bent.

Although he made many painting trips abroad to England, France, Italy and North Africa, Pilot was always drawn back to Quebec. In a letter to the author, February 22, 1956, he remarked “I found the light of North Africa so much harsher than at home. I never felt comfortable there as Morrice did. I guess my palette was too muted a one to go all out after the colour and contrasts I found there”. Pilot found the snow-laden streets of Quebec City and its neighbouring villages much more congenial to his temperament. He died in 1968 in Montreal.



His views of the province of Quebec, and in particular of Quebec City, are engaging examples of atmospheric painting. He evoked the character of Quebec City with affection or persuasion. Pilot’s images of that ancient capital, whether seen from across the St. Lawrence at Lévis, or in close-ups of Dufferin Terrace, Mountain Hill, or Governor’s Garden, remain his richest legacy.



Despite their tonal subtleties, Pilot’s paintings are very directly executed, reflecting an easy authority of technique and his close knowledge of his themes.

Pilot was a master of twilight, that transient time of day when artificial lamps and natural light are joined in the same vibration. That insubstantial effect is at its most magical in winter, when the dominant fields of white reflect both light sources, placing every form within an identical tonal fabric. Pilot found his ideal in its soft ambience, using a palette of mauves, greys, and broken blues. There are no novelties in Pilot’s oeuvre, but, because of their intense sincerity and the affection they express, his Quebec images linger in the mind’s eye. They are quiet images, by an artist who was an academician.

Robert Pilot, artist, painting, robert wakeham, galerie la corniche art gallery

Source: Paul Duval, Canadian impressionism, McClelland & Stewart Inc., 1990