Andrei Nikolaievich Schilder, a Russian landscape painter active in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, was a student of landscape master Ivan Shishkin — and it shows.
Like his teacher, Schilder’s dense forests and pastoral fields are rich with texture, and conveyed with a deft handling of value and contrasts of form. Also in common with Shishkin, Schilder often plays with theatrical elements of daylight — late afternoon or early morning sun — that illuminate parts of trees to dramatic effect.
Schilder has a more open and gestural treatment of foliage, however, and often a rougher textural approach to rocks and tree trunks.
Information and sources for Schilder’s work on the internet — at least in English — are still scattered and less common than one might hope for a painter of his abilities, but there are a few sources available.
This piece on Upsala Auctions is very high-resolution (use the zoom and full-screen icons), and shows his technique in detail (image above, bottom with detail).