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27-Apr-2019 08:20

His father, Khatskl (Zachar) Shagal, was employed by a herring merchant, and his mother, Feige-Ite, sold groceries from their home.

His father worked hard, carrying heavy barrels but earning only 20 roubles each month (the average wages across the Russian Empire being 13 roubles a month).

A turning point of his artistic life came when he first noticed a fellow student drawing.

Chagall therefore received his primary education at the local Jewish religious school, where he studied Hebrew and the Bible.

An early modernist, he was associated with several major artistic styles and created works in virtually every artistic format, including painting, book illustrations, stained glass, stage sets, ceramic, tapestries and fine art prints.

Art critic Robert Hughes referred to Chagall as "the quintessential Jewish artist of the twentieth century" (though Chagall saw his work as "not the dream of one people but of all humanity"). Lewis, Chagall was considered to be "the last survivor of the first generation of European modernists".

Chagall would later include fish motifs "out of respect for his father", writes Chagall biographer, Jacob Baal-Teshuva. There was always plenty of butter and cheese on our table.

Chagall wrote of these early years: Day after day, winter and summer, at six o'clock in the morning, my father got up and went off to the synagogue. Buttered bread, like an eternal symbol, was never out of my childish hands.

Chagall therefore received his primary education at the local Jewish religious school, where he studied Hebrew and the Bible.

An early modernist, he was associated with several major artistic styles and created works in virtually every artistic format, including painting, book illustrations, stained glass, stage sets, ceramic, tapestries and fine art prints.

Art critic Robert Hughes referred to Chagall as "the quintessential Jewish artist of the twentieth century" (though Chagall saw his work as "not the dream of one people but of all humanity"). Lewis, Chagall was considered to be "the last survivor of the first generation of European modernists".

Chagall would later include fish motifs "out of respect for his father", writes Chagall biographer, Jacob Baal-Teshuva. There was always plenty of butter and cheese on our table.

Chagall wrote of these early years: Day after day, winter and summer, at six o'clock in the morning, my father got up and went off to the synagogue. Buttered bread, like an eternal symbol, was never out of my childish hands.

However, after a few months at the school, Chagall realized that academic portrait painting did not suit his desires.