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Claude François Théodore Caruelle d'Aligny

Careers in the forest of Fontainebleau

Italian hills at dawn

The Childhood of Bacchus

Pastorale

View of Capri

View of Viviez

View from Amalfi, in the Gulf of Salerno

The Wetterhorn, Switzerland

Terrace Lake Maggiore

View of a Mountain Valley with Buildings

View of Le Tréport

Cannes

Cannes. House located at the seaside

Clermont

Teste. Landes. Landes shepherds on stilts

A Marvejols

A St Pont

Tour Philippe-le-Bel in Villeneuve-lès-Avignon, detail

Au bord de la Junte

Château de Villeneuve lez Avignon

The Tour de Nantes to Rodez. Aveyron

Landes of Bordeaux. Shepherds on stilts

The Millau Bridge

Lozère

Lozère

Mausoleum of St. Remy

Mill Ruin, caves and springs in Royat

Near Milhaud

Rock and Castle Peyrelade

Royat

Sisteron

Toulouse

Toulouse. Renaissance courtyard of a house

Tower near Perlau Triadoux

Val Comeyra

General view of Milhaud

Claude François Théodore Caruelle d'Aligny (1798–1871) was a French landscape painter.

Life
Terrace at the Lake Maggiore. Now at the Musée départemental de l'Oise in Beauvais.
The Infant Bacchus educated by the Nymphs of Naxos, 1848.

He was born at Chaumes (Nièvre) in 1798. In 1808 he went to Paris, where he studied painting under Watelet, Regnault[1] and Victor Bertin.[2] He made his debut in 1822 with an historical landscape on the subject of Daphnis and Chloe.[1]In 1824–7 he travelled in Italy, where he became friend of Corot. He was to return to Italy several more times.[2] He settled in Paris, making frequent visits to Fontainebleau, Barbizon, and the coast of Normandy. In 1843 he went to Greece to make drawings of the major ancient sites, and then continued to Asia Minor.[2]

He obtained a medal of the first class in 1837, and the Legion of Honour in 1842. His View of Genazzano, Environs of Rome, and View of Royat, France, were sent by the French Government to the International Exhibition of 1862 in London.[1] He was described by Théophile Gautier as the "Ingres of landscape painting".[2]

Aligny died at Lyons in 1871, while holding the post of Director of the École des Beaux-Arts de Lyon.[1]
Works

His most important works include:[1]

Amiens. Museum. The Good Samaritan. 1834.
Besançon. Museum. Christ at Emmaus. 1837.
Bordeaux. Museum. The Infant Bacchus educated by the Nymphs of Naxos. 1848. (pictured)
Caen. Museum. Death of Du Guesclin. 1838.
Carcassonne. Museum. Hercules and the Hydra. 1842.
Nantes. Museum. The Entrance of the Village of Corpo di Cava, between Naples and Salerno.
Paris. S.-Paul.-S.-Louis. Landscape, with Baptism of Christ.
Paris. Saint-Étienne-du-Mont.'Two Landscapes with Biblical subjects.
Rennes. Museum. Landscape, with a Monk at Prayer. 1839.

He also etched a series of ten views of the most celebrated sites of ancient Greece.[1]


References

Bryan,1886-9

"Théodore Caruelle d’Aligny (1798–1871)". Musée Delacroix. Retrieved 12 January 2014.

Sources

This article incorporates text from the article "CARUELLE DALIGNY, Claude François Théodore" in Bryan's Dictionary of Painters and Engravers by Michael Bryan, edited by Robert Edmund Graves and Sir Walter Armstrong, an 1886–1889 publication now in the public domain.

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