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Swiss, 19th century, male.

Born 24 September 1800, in Winterthur; died 19 December 1872, in Winterthur.

Engraver, sculptor, medallist.

Son and pupil of the engraver Johann Aberli. His name crops up in Lyons in 1821 and Paris in 1823. Around 1825 to 1828 he worked in Winterthur. From ...


Estonian, 19th century, male.

Born 31 October 1855, near Paldiski.

Sculptor, engraver (wood).

Amandus Heinrich Adamson studied at the academy of St Petersburg, and subsequently under the guidance of Bock in Paris in 1886 and 1891. He showed a marble statue in Paris, entitled The Wave...


Swedish, 19th century, female.

Born 1826, in Sweden; died 1897.


Lea Ahlborn was awarded a bronze medal at the 1889 Exposition Universelle. She served for 44 years as the royal coin and medal engraver and is remembered as the first female civil servant in Sweden's history....


Polish, 19th – 20th century, female.

Active in France.

Born in Lopatynka.

Sculptor, medallist. Busts.

A student of Falguière and of the medal engraver Daniel Dupuis, Iza Albazzi exhibited at the Salon des Artistes Français in Paris from 1896 to 1923 and was honoured for medal engraving in ...


Radu Bogdan

(b Cîmpulung-Muscel, March 20, 1831; d Bucharest, Aug 19, 1891).

Romanian painter, sculptor and printmaker. After mastering the principles of painting in Craiova and Bucharest, where he studied under Constantin Lecca (1807–87) and Carol Valştein (1795–1857), he left for Paris around 1850. There he attended the studio of Michel-Martin Drolling and, after Drolling’s death, that of François-Edouard Picot. In 1853 he made his public début at the Paris Salon with a Self-portrait (Bucharest, Mus. A. Col.). A year later he travelled to Constantinople (now Istanbul), where the Sultan bought his painting the Battle of Olteniţa (1854; Istanbul, Dolmabahce Pal.). Aman then went to the Crimea, where he documented the Battle of Alma (Bucharest, N. Mus. A.) in a painting shown at the Exposition Internationale in Paris (1855). The autumn of the same year and the spring of the following year were spent in Wallachia, where the prince, Barbu Ştirbei, honoured Aman with a minor nobiliary title and a grant to enable him to continue his studies in France. In ...


Swiss, 19th – 20th century, male.

Born 28 March 1868, in Solothurn; died 1961, in Oschwand (Bern).

Painter, watercolourist, pastellist, engraver, lithographer, sculptor. Figure compositions, portraits, landscapes, still-lifes.

Die Brücke group. School of Pont-Aven.

Cuno Amiet began his artistic training under Frank Buchser in Feldbrunnen from 1884 to 1886. From 1886 to 1888 he trained at the academy of fine art in Munich. From 1888 to 1891 he trained under the guidance of William Bouguereau and Tony Robert-Fleury at the Académie Julian in Paris. Up to that point he had been influenced by Impressionism, which was still very much in evidence. Then in 1892, he went to Pont-Aven and made contact with O'Connor, Émile Bernard, Sérusier and Armand Seguin. They introduced him to the ideas and techniques suggested by Gauguin to those who would soon be classed as the École de Pont-Aven. They would also call themselves 'Nabis'....


Mark Jones

(b Bordeaux, Nov 4, 1761; d Paris, Dec 10, 1822).

French medallist, engraver and illustrator. He was first apprenticed to the medallist André Lavau (d 1808) and then attended the Académie de Peinture et de Sculpture in Bordeaux. In 1786 he travelled to Paris and entered the workshop of Nicolas-Marie Gatteaux. His first great success was a large, realistic and highly detailed medal representing the Fall of the Bastille (1789); because it would have been difficult and risky to strike, he produced it in the form of single-sided lead impressions or clichés, coloured to resemble bronze. The following year he used this novel technique again, to produce an equally successful companion piece illustrating the Arrival of Louis XVI in Paris. Andrieu lay low during the latter part of the French Revolution, engraving vignettes and illustrating an edition of Virgil by Firmin Didot (1764–1836). He reappeared in 1800, with medals of the Passage of the Great St Bernard...


French, 18th – 19th century, male.

Born c. 1763, in Bordeaux; died 1822, in Paris.

Sculptor, engraver.

Jean-Bertrand Andrieu entered the École de l'Académie Royale on 21 August 1788 under the patronage of Julien, and was still attending there in 1791. He is mentioned by M. Herluison on the occasion of his son's baptism, ...


British, 19th century, male.

Born 18 June 1828, in London; died 4 December 1905.

Sculptor, engraver, metal worker, draughtsman. Religious subjects, allegorical subjects, figures. Busts.

Henry Armstead studied at the Royal Academy in London and became a member of the Academy in 1875. He exhibited a large number of busts and reliefs ...


German, 19th century, female.

Born 7 April 1785, in Frankfurt am Main; died 20 January 1859, in Berlin.

Engraver, sculptor.

Remarkable as a poet and writer, Bettina von Arnim was interested in all forms of art. She did etchings of several genre scenes and fashioned a monument as a symbol of her admiration for Goethe. The plaster of it is preserved in the museum in Frankfurt....


French, 19th century, female.

Born 1830, in Limoges.

Painter, sculptor, lithographer. Portraits.

The daughter of the painter Fortin, Delphine Arnould de Cool exhibited at various Paris Salons and at the Salon des Artistes Français between 1859 and 1921. She obtained an honourable mention in 1859...


Italian, 19th century, male.

Born 15 February 1810, in Blevio, near Como; died 1862, in Vienna.

Engraver, sculptor.

Claudio Artaria gave up engraving. Among his works are The Virgin, Child Jesus and St John after Luini, The Redeemer and Leonardo da Vinci after Carlo Dolei, ...



French, 19th century, male.

Engraver, sculptor, designer of ornamental architectural features.

Aubin's surname is on record in connection with the plasterwork decorating the pavilions on the Place de la Concorde in Paris in 1836.


British, 19th – 20th century, male.

Born 1898, in Liverpool; died 1978, in London.

Sculptor, painter, printer. Portraits, cityscapes, still-lifes.

Arnold Auerbach took art classes at the Liverpool Institute as a boy before going on to study at the Liverpool School of Art. He also studied in Paris and in Switzerland. He was enlisted during World War I, but was invalided out of the army in ...


French, 18th – 19th century, male.

Born 14 April 1762, in Crotenay (Jura); died 23 February 1842, in Salins (Jura).

Painter, sculptor (wood), engraver.

Auvernois is believed to have been self-trained. However, he was one of Joseph Perraud's teachers, according to Max Claudet's The Early Years of Jean-Joseph Perraud...


French, 19th – 20th century, male.

Born 30 April 1872, in Paris.

Painter, sculptor, engraver.

A pupil of Gustave Moreau, Aymer de la Chevalerie exhibited at the Salon de la Société Nationale des Beaux-Arts in Paris between 1898 and 1939. He received an honourable mention in ...


Flemish School, 19th century, male.

Born 6 October 1861, in Antwerp.

Engraver, sculptor, medallist.

Jules Baetes was the son of François-Ignace Baetes; he studied at the Antwerp academy and under the direction of the sculptor Vincotte.


American, 19th century, male.

Born 1825, in Paris; died 15 June 1883, in Philadelphia.


From his early childhood, Joseph A. Bailly lived in the USA, where he worked as a wood engraver. Later he became a sculptor and for a long time taught at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Among his works are a statue of ...


Italian, 18th – 19th century, male.

Born 1744, in Pistoia (Tuscany); died 22 October 1816, in Bologna.

Painter, engraver, sculptor, decorative designer.

Baldi studied drawing and painting initially under Francesco Beneforti in Pistoia, then travelled to Bologna, where he entered the workshop of the painter Mauro Tezi, with whom he subsequently collaborated as an assistant. He enjoyed the patronage of Count Massimiliano Gini. He excelled expecially at painting flowers. According to Zani, Valentino Baldi was also an engraver and sculptor....


Italian, 18th – 19th century, male.

Born 1762, in Faenza; died 1835.

Sculptor, modeller.

Ballanti started out as an engraver but then turned exclusively to sculpture. He travelled in 1826 to Venice, Padua, Ferrara and Rome in order to familiarise himself with the work of leading artists of the age. On his return to Faenza he started to teach, and went on to influence a large number of pupils. He made scale models for churches in Emilia Romagna and produced a substantial number of plaster statues, together with a sarcophagus of St Emilion for Faenza Cathedral, and a relief for the town gate of Imola, entitled ...