Claude Lorraine (16001682)

Claude Lorraine, a great landscape painter, born in Lorraine, of poor parents, and apprenticed to a pastry-cook; went as such to Rome; became servant and colour-grinder to Tassi, who instructed him in his art; by assiduous study of nature in all her aspects attained to fame; was eminent in his treatment of aërial perspective, and an artist whom it was Turner's ambition to rival; he was eminent as an etcher as well as a painter; Turner left one of his finest works to the English nation on condition that it should hang side by side of a masterpiece of Claude, which it now does; his pictures are found in every gallery in Europe, and a goodly number of them are to be met with in England; there are in the St. Petersburg gallery four pieces of exquisite workmanship, entitled “Morning,” “Noon,” “Evening,” and “Twilight” (16001682).

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Claude, Jean * Claudian
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Clarke, Charles Cowden
Clarke, Dr. Samuel
Clarke, Edward Daniel
Clarke, Henri
Clarke, Mary Cowden
Clarke, William George
Clarkson, Thomas
Classic Races
Claude, Jean
Claude Lorraine
Claudius, Appius
Claudius, Appius
Claudius I, Tiberius Drusus
Claudius II.
Clausel, Bertrand
Clausewitz, Karl von
Clausius, Rudolf
Claverhouse, John Graham of, Viscount Dundee


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Asselyn, John
Both, John And Andrew
Hobbima, Minderhout
Poussin, Caspar
Swanevelt, Herman
Titian, Vecellio