Introduction
Honoré-Victorin Daumier (French: [ɔnɔʁe domje]; February 26, 1808 – February 10, 1879) was a French printmaker, caricaturist, painter, and sculptor, whose many works offer commentary on social and political life in France in the 19th century. Daumier produced more than 500 paintings, 4000 lithographs, 1000 wood engravings, 1000 drawings and 100 sculptures. A prolific draughtsman, he was perhaps best known for his caricatures of political figures and satires on the behavior of his countrymen, although posthumously the value of his painting has also been recognized.
Wikidata
Q187506
Information from Wikipedia, made available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License
Introduction
The Parisian public admired Daumier as the newspaper caricaturist who so perceptively skewered their daily lives, but they never accepted him as a painter. Daumier died blind and a pauper without ever having received a painting commission. A glazier's son who moved to Paris at age eight, Daumier spent his time after apprentice jobs copying works in the Louvre. When a museum official persuaded his parents to allow him to become an artist, he began his artistic training, mastering the new medium of lithography. Comment on works: genre
Nationality
French
Gender
Male
Roles
Artist, Lithographer, Publisher, Caricaturist, Genre Artist, Graphic Artist, Painter, Sculptor
Names
Honoré Daumier, Honore Daumier, Honoré Victorin Daumier, Honore Victorin Daumier, Domie, Onorē Domjē, Onore Viktorʹen Domʹe, Domiyeh
Ulan
500117998
Information from Getty’s Union List of Artist Names ® (ULAN), made available under the ODC Attribution License

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