- URN: 40.20
Artist Name : NASH, J.
- Artwork Name:
Monument de Talma et Autres. Pere la Chaise.
- Printing Process:
- Support Surface:
- Overall Size (w x h, cms): 19.5 x 25 cms
- Image Size (w x h, cms): 10 x 15 cms
- Price: £21.00
This price includes DELIVERY, and VAT if applicable.
Locale of work: France, Paris, Père Lachaise Cemetery
- Print Category:
Buildings And Icon - Landmark
- Colour: Colour
- Colour Application: Original Hand Colour
- Framing State: Lined Mount
FENNER SEARS & Co.
- Director of workshop: PUGIN, Augustus Charles, Esq.
- Publisher: Robert Jennings & William Chaplin, Cheapside, London. August, 1, 1830.
- Publication Magazine: Paris And Its Environs (1928 - 1931)
- Notes: An antique steel engraving, published in "Paris & its Environs" ( 1928 - 1931).
Entitled: 'Monument de Talma et Autres. Pére la Chaise.' Drawn by J. Nash and engraved by Fenner Sears & Co.
This is an original antique print published August 1, 1830 and bearing original hand colour from the time of publication.
The artwork has been presented in an elaborately lined mount.
- Further Information: "Paris and its Environs", was conceived and written by L. T. Ventouillac in around 1928 - 1931.
The publication contained topographical and historical descriptions along with some 200 engravings of key locations and landmarks around Paris.
These designs were completed by the engravers, such as Westley, W. Taylor, W. Watkins and Kernet, using the process of steel line engraving. All engravings were executed under the Superintendence of Mr. C. Heath and published by Robert Jennings & William Chaplin, Cheapside, London.
The artworks from "Paris and its Environs" were made under the direction of A. Pugin, Esq. by various artists. Augustus Charles Pugin was an architect, archaeologist, and architectural artist. He was born in Paris in 1762, but driven from his country either by the horrors of the revolution or by private reasons connected with a duel, he came to London about 1798 and spent much of his life in England. Upon arrival in London he soon found employment as a draughtsman in the office of John Nash, who he would work with on many projects over the years, including "Paris and its Environs", which was to be one of Pugin's last projects before his death in 1832.