Introduction
Félix Edouard Vallotton (December 28, 1865 – December 29, 1925) was a Swiss and French painter and printmaker associated with the group of artists known as Les Nabis. He was an important figure in the development of the modern woodcut. He painted portraits, landscapes, nudes, still-lifes, and other subjects in an unemotional, realistic style.
Wikidata
Q123740
Information from Wikipedia, made available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License
Nationalities
Swiss, French
Gender
Male
Roles
Artist, Critic, Landscapist, Painter
Names
Félix Vallotton, Félix-Emile-Jean Vallotton, Félix Edouard Vallotton, Felix Edouard Vallotton, Felix Vallotton, F. Vallotton, Félix Édouard Vallotton, Félix-Édouard Vallotton, felix edouard valloton, f. vallotton, valloton, Félix Valloton, Vallotton
Ulan
500017056
Information from Getty’s Union List of Artist Names ® (ULAN), made available under the ODC Attribution License

If you would like to reproduce an image of a work of art in MoMA's collection, or an image of a MoMA publication or archival material (including installation views, checklists, and press releases), please contact Art Resource (publication in North America) or Scala Archives (publication in all other geographic locations).

All requests to license audio or video footage produced by MoMA should be addressed to Scala Archives at firenze@scalarchives.com. Motion picture film stills or motion picture footage from films in MoMA's Film Collection cannot be licensed by MoMA/Scala. For licensing motion picture film footage it is advised to apply directly to the copyright holders. For access to motion picture film stills please contact the Film Study Center. More information is also available about the film collection and the Circulating Film and Video Library.

If you would like to reproduce text from a MoMA publication or moma.org, please email text_permissions@moma.org. If you would like to publish text from MoMA's archival materials, please fill out this permission form and send to archives@moma.org.

This record is a work in progress. If you have additional information or spotted an error, please send feedback to digital@moma.org.