The first use of the term "Impressionism" dates back to the First Impressionist Exhibition in 1874, in which Claude Monet (1840-1926), one of the movement's founders, exhibited a painting entitled Impression: Sunrise. Impressionists often paint outdoors and on site (en plein air) instead of in a studio. Artists were mostly unable to paint outdoors until the second half of the 19th century, with the advent of metal tubes for packaging and storing paint. The previous method: pig bladders. The impressionist attempts to capture the overall feeling (an "impression") of the scene, rather than faithfully reproducing it in all its detail. The early Impressionists were ridiculed by the art establishment for attempting to pass-off blotchy sketches as finished paintings. While nature is the key element, impressionist paintings often include evidence of the influence of man in the form of bridges, cityscapes, and even factories in the distance. Typical of many impressionist paintings is a horizontal composition divided into three planes: foreground, middle ground, and background, the foreground forms and figures being rendered in the greatest detail. Parks and gardens are also common in impressionist paintings, representing an escape from the city to the beauty of nature and leisure of the outdoors.