As might be expected, I don't find his post- Great War Cubist-influenced Expressionism particularly interesting compared to his Impressionist-influenced earlier work. De Smet was essentially a creature of his time, following various style fads about a decade or two after they had reached their peak influence.
I don't have a date for this, but if I had to guess, I'd say it was made in 1910 or before.
One of his Impressionist style paintings. Like American Impressionists, De Smet defined the subject matter more distinctly than Uber-Impressionist Claude Monet did.
Although the painting is fairly "flat," the structure behind the women is in reasonably correct perspective.
Perhaps De Smet's nicest painting. After it, his work went downhill.
A year later, elements of modernist-inspired distortion enter the scene: note the enlarged eyes.
The was painted around 1930.
Compared to "Summer," this is pathetically childlike.
This is typical of De Smet's late style.