Suzanne Eisendieck

(1908 - 1998)


Suzanne Eisendieck was born in Dantzig and pursued her artistic education at the Academie des Beaux-Arts. After her studies, she moved to Berlin, where she showcased her talent for the first time with an exhibition.

Soon after, Suzanne relocated to Paris and didn’t hesitate to introduce her work to the art scene. Her pieces quickly garnered attention and admiration due to their distinct execution and a style marked by originality and a personal touch. Suzanne’s impressionistic approach is characterized by soft, almost quivering brushwork that blurs the edges of her subjects. Her artworks radiate joy and are adorned with a vibrant color palette. She’s widely acclaimed for her portrayals of girls attending balls, young women leisurely walking in gardens, and playful children by the sea.

Her signature style has achieved global recognition, standing out for its distinctive character portrayals. She displayed a consistent artistic brilliance, whether she painted her favorite subjects, such as a mother with her child in diverse settings, or landscapes, clowns, and floral themes.

The popularity of her ‘Monet-inspired’ ladies endures. Suzanne, alongside her late spouse Dietz Edzard—a renowned impressionist who passed away in 1963—are both celebrated pillars of the School of Paris, embodying the pinnacle of French elegance in art.

Suzanne resided in a spacious Parisian apartment on the Left Bank, adorned with impressionist masterpieces that mirrored her personal preferences and monumental success. Her notable presence in the art world is documented in E. Benezit’s “Dictionnaire des Peintres, Sculpteurs, Dessinateurs, et Graveurs”, which highlights her consistent exhibitions in Paris since 1929 at the Salon des Independants. Notable exhibitions of her work took place at galleries in London, New York, Paris, Los Angeles, and Cologne over the years.


We are Buying and Seeking Consignments of Suzanne Eisendieck Paintings

Anne-French Fine Arts
error: Content is protected !!
Scroll to Top