Introduction
Adolphe Braun (June 13, 1812 – December 31, 1877) was a French photographer, best known for his floral still lifes, Parisian street scenes, and grand Alpine landscapes. One of the most influential French photographers of the 19th century, he used contemporary innovations in photographic reproduction to market his photographs worldwide. In his later years, he used photographic techniques to reproduce famous works of art, which helped advance the field of art history.
Wikidata
Q365683
Information from Wikipedia, made available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License
Introduction
Braun was associated with the Société Française de Photographie. He opened his first studio in Dornach, Alsace, or in Mulhouse France in 1850 and another studio in Paris in 1868 or 1873 with his son Gaston. They were assisted by Adolphe's son-in-law, Léon Clément . Upon Adolphe Braun's death in 1877, the firm was run by Gaston, his son-in-law Léon Clément and Louis Pierson. At this point the firm may have changed its name to "Braun, Clément & Cie."
Nationalities
French, Swiss
Gender
Male
Roles
Artist, Photographer
Names
Adolphe Braun, Ad. Braun, Jean Adolphe Braun
Ulan
500016067
Information from Getty’s Union List of Artist Names ® (ULAN), made available under the ODC Attribution License

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