afternoon in the park
In 1879 Georges Seurat enlisted as a soldier in the French army and was back home by 1880. Later, he ran a small painter’s studio in Paris, and in 1883 showed his work publicly for the first time. The following year, Seurat began to work on La Grande Jatte and exhibited the painting in the spring of 1886 with the Impressionists.  With La Grande Jatte, Seurat was immediately acknowledged as the leader of a new and rebellious form of Impressionism called Neo-Impressionism. 
Seurat painted A Sunday Afternoon between May 1884 and March 1885, and from October 1885 to May 1886,  focusing meticulously on the landscape of the park. He reworked the original and completed numerous preliminary drawings and oil sketches. He sat in the park, creating numerous sketches of the various figures in order to perfect their form. He concentrated on issues of colour, light, and form. The painting is approximately 2 by 3 meters (7 by 10 feet) in size.
The book starts when a woman walking in the park with her baby daughter and her rottweiler Carl run into a friend of hers. The lady’s friend has with her a rottweiler puppy. The two friends decide to go off to have some tea and leave the baby alone with the rottweiler and the rottie pup. The book is a look at the adventures of a dog and a baby in the park. At the end of the book, the women return to express that they hope the dog and baby weren’t bored after having been left alone too long.
Carl’s Afternoon in the Park (
ISBN0-374-31104-8) is a book by Alexandra Day. The book was copyrighted in 1991. The book is largely pictorial with text only on the very first and very last pages.
He replied, “I had lunch with God.” But before his mother could respond, he added, “You know what? She’s got the most beautiful smile I’ve ever seen!”
Her son was stunned by the look of peace on her face and he asked, “Mother, what did you do today that made you so happy?”
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„Afternoon In The Park”
“She wants to come in to have an experience,” Shanks said. “To feel the mission behind the brand, know that she’s supporting women-owned (businesses), know that she’s supporting small (businesses). She cares more about where her dollar goes … when you support a small business, your dollars impact the community at a much larger rate than another kind of company.”
After boosting your blood sugar, turn left on Sheridan Road, right on Morse Avenue and left on Glenwood Avenue to reach the Rogers Park Art Gallery, 6902 N. Glenwood Ave.