Expressionism, Symbolism Edvard Munch Norwegian: His most popular work, The Scream, has gotten quite possibly the most famous pictures of world craftsmanship. He asked him to paint his own enthusiastic and mental state (soul painting). From this arose his distinctive style. Travel brought new influences and outlets. In Paris, he gained much from Paul Gauguin, Vincent van Gogh, and Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, particularly their utilization of shading. In Berlin, he met Swedish writer August Strindberg, whom he painted. As his acclaim and abundance developed, his passionate state remained insecure. He momentarily thought about marriage yet couldn't submit himself.
A breakdown in 1908 constrained him to surrender weighty drinking, and he was cheered by his increasing acknowledgement by individuals of Kristiania and openness to the city's historical centers. His later years were spent working in harmony and protection. Despite the fact that his works were restricted in Nazi Germany, the vast majority of them endure World War II, securing him a heritage.