Sun in the Afternoon (Wilhelmsbad), Eugenie Bandell
Eugenie Bandell
Sun in the Afternoon (Wilhelmsbad)
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Eugenie Bandell

Sun in the Afternoon (Wilhelmsbad), 1913

64.5 x 70.5 cm
Physical Description
Oil on canvas
Inventory Number
SG 301
Acquired in 1919
On display, 1st upper level, Modern Art, room 11


About the Work

With rhythmically juxtaposed dashes of colour, Eugenie Bandell captures the shimmering play of summer light and shadow in front of the “Wilhelmsbad” in Hanau. The result is a composition rich in contrast and with a decidedly modern effect. The intensive use of colour and the systematic brushwork are characteristic of the artist’s work around 1910. During her lifetime, Bandell’s paintings were frequently exhibited in Frankfurt. This makes her, alongside Ottilie Roederstein, one of the city’s most successful artists.

Work Data

Basic Information

Sun in the Afternoon (Wilhelmsbad)
Period Produced
Object Type
Physical Description
Oil on canvas
Label at the Time of Manufacture
Signiert unten links: Eug. Bandell.

Property and Acquisition

Städel Museum, Frankfurt am Main
Picture Copyright
Public Domain
Acquired in 1919

Work Content


  • 48C1 architecture
  • 25H landscapes
  • 25H1 landscapes in the temperate zone
  • 41A1 civic architecture; edifices; dwellings
  • 24A8 sunlight
  • 25G11 groups of trees

Research and Discussion


Object History
Eugenie Bandell, Frankfurt am Main
Nachlass Eugenie Bandell, 1919
Verkauf an das Städelsche Kunstinstitut, Frankfurt am Main, 1919.


Since 2001, the Städel Museum has systematically been researching the provenance of all objects that were acquired during the National Socialist period, or that changed owners or could have changed owners during those years. The basis for this research is the “Washington Declaration”, also known as the “Washington Conference Principles”, formulated at the 1998 “Conference on Holocaust-Era Assets” and the subsequent “Joint Declaration”.

The provenance information is based on the sources researched at the time they were published digitally. However, this information can change at any time when new sources are discovered. Provenance research is therefore a continuous process and one that is updated at regular intervals.

Ideally, the provenance information documents an object’s origins from the time it was created until the date when it found its way into the collection. It contains the following details, provided they are known:

  • the type of acquisition and/or the way the object changed hands
  • the owner's name and place of residence
  • the date on which it changed hands

The successive ownership records are separated from each other by a semicolon.

Gaps in the record of a provenance are indicated by the placeholder “…”. Unsupported information is listed in square brackets.

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Conservation and Restoration

Art-technology findings and/or documentation regarding conservation and restoration are available for this work. If interested, please contact .

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