His elegance can be classified as both Naturalism plus religious pragmatism and his most remarkable paintings comprise: Shepherdess with her Flock, The Angelus, The Gleaners. Among these amazing artworks, Shepherdess with her Flock has been esteemed by many and it can be found in Getty Museum. Lots of of Millet's canvases are also accessible online as reproductions. The landscape is modest in flair and portrays the figures in ample coordination with their settings. He was refined under the native priests and it was not until he showed a talent for drawing that he was sent to Cherbourg in France to study with the depiction artist Paul Dumouchel. As he was learning on full time basis with Langlois, he received a salary to move to Paris where he premeditated at the Ecole des Beaux-Arts under the French educational painter Paul Delaroche.

His primary works displayed strong inspirations of Nicolas Poussin which lied chiefly of depictions and allegorical subjects. Later in Millet's life, his palette inclined to assuage slightly, and as his brushstrokes slackened, he didn't wait for the worst to happen but he deviated to Unlike other Impressionists, Millet never splattered in the open air and he gave only a little attention to tonal ethics. His draughtsmanship together with the consideration he paid to regular people in his artworks is what enticed work of artists like Van Gogh and Georges Seurat.

The technique applied by Millet was none other than oil on canvas method. It involves painting with diverse colors with a mediocre a binder. The binder commonly employed are none other than drying oil and they include; linseed oil, poppy seed oil, walnut oil, plus safflower oil. The best oil conveys a sort of properties to the oil paint like drying time and many others. Positive differences, subject on the oil, are also perceptible in the gloss of the paints. So an artist can even use dissimilar oils in the same portrait liable on the effects anticipated.