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Émile-Coriolan Guillemin

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Émile-Coriolan Guillemin

Émile-Coriolan Guillemin
Born Émile-Coriolan Hippolyte Guillemin
November 16, 1841
Paris, France
Died 1907
Paris, France
Nationality French
Known for sculptor
Notable work The Arab Warrior Knight on Horseback (Cavalier Arabe)
Awards Salon (Paris) award in 1897
Guillemin debuted at the Salon in 1870
(this photo shows patrons at the Salon of 1890)

Émile Guillemin or Émile-Coriolan Hippolyte Guillemin (November 16, 1841 – 1907) was a French sculptor, of the Belle Époque, pupil of his father the artist Emile Marie Auguste Guillemin.[1] He collaborated with Alfred Barye "Le Fils" on the artwork The Arab Warrior on Horseback. This work is sometimes called as Cavalier Arabe.[2]

Contents

  • Biography 1
  • Work 2
  • Museum 3
  • Exhibition 4
  • See also 5
  • References 6
  • Bibliography 7

Biography

Guillemin was born in Paris, France and specialized with the French School in the production of bronze sculptures. Guillemin debuted at an exhibition in 1870, at the Salon (Paris), and won an award in 1897.

Work

Guillemin did a production of bronze sculptures and focused his attention on heroic or exotic genres.

Some of his well known bronzes are Arab Warrior Knight, Arab Dancing Girls, Cavaliers, Knights in Armor, The Mandolin Player, Conquistadores, The Alchemist, the Silver Smith, The Bust of Dante Alighieri and Shakespeare. At the 1872 Salon, Guillemin presented Rétaire and Mirmillon, two statuettes of Roman gladiators in bronze and a series of busts in subsequent years.[2]

Museum

His bronzes are now in many museums collections:

Exhibition

See also

References

  1. ^ Fils et élève d'Auguste Guillemin. SAUR LXV 288 ; LAMI XIX III 121 ; Bt 76 V 297
  2. ^ a b Kjellberg, Pierre (1994). Bronzes of the 19th Century (1st ed.). Atglen, Pennsylvania: Schiffer Publishing, Ltd. p. 370.  
  3. ^ Collection of the Musée d'Orsay, Paris

Bibliography

  • Philippe Thiébaut, Orsay: Decorative Arts, Scala, 2003, the collections of the Musée d'Orsay, in Paris
  • Béatrice Rolin, "Fantômes de pierre": la sculpture à Angoulême : 1860–1930, Musée des beaux-arts d'Angoulême, Germa, 1995
  • Sotheby's, 19th Century European Paintings, Drawings and Sculpture, 1955
  • M. Le Garrec, Inventaire du fonds français après 1800, Volume 10, Bibliothèque nationale (France). Cabinet des estampes, Jean Laran, 1958
  • Michael Forrest, Art Bronzes, Schiffer, 1988, kept in University of Michigan, Us, ISBN 2717708995, 9782717708998
  • Stanislas Lami, Dictionnaire des sculpteurs de l'École française, Volume 7, Champion, 1919, kept in Univeristy of California
  • De Manet à Matisse: sept ans d'enrichissements au Musée d'Orsay : Paris, Musée d'Orsay, 12 novembre 1990-10 mars 1991, Editions de la Réunion des musées nationaux, 1990
  • Stéphane Richemond, Les orientalistes: dictionnaire des sculpteurs, XIXe-XXe siècles, Les Éditions de l'Amateur, 2008, ISBN 2859174842, 9782859174842
  • Harold Berman, Bronzes; Sculptors & Founders, 1800–1930, Volume 2, Abage, 1976, kept in University of California
  • Pierre Kjellberg, Bronzes of the 19th Century: Dictionary of Sculptors, Schiffer Pub., 1994, ISBN 0887406297, 9780887406294
  • Florence Rionnet, La maison Barbedienne: correspondances d'artistes, CTHS, 2008, ISBN 2735506665, 9782735506668
  • Marie-Odile Mergnac, Les noms de famille en France: histoires et anecdotes, Archives & culture, 2000, kept in University of Michigan, ISBN 2911665449, 9782911665448
  • Sculptures in Terracotta: Small Terracottas & Bozzetti of Five Centuries, 22 October-9 November 1963, Mallett at Bourdon House, 1963
  • Sotheby's, A Private European Residence: French & Neoclassical Furniture, Paintings & Works on Paper , London, 2006.
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