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Garneray, Ambroise-Louis (Paris 1783-1857).

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From: Ludwig Rosenthal's Antiquariaat (Leidschendam, Netherlands)

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About this Item: (Paris, Panckcouke, 1823 - 1832). Beautiful aquatint engraving, showing the port with ships, labourers working on the quay and passers-by. ca. 18,5 x 27 cm.*Thieme-Becker XIII, 202-203. From É. Jouy, Vues des côtes de France dans l'océan et dans la Méditerranée. Garneray went to sea as a young boy, served on battle ships, whaling vessels, expeditions to the Caribbean and the Pacific Ocean, spent 8 years in jail in England after being captured at sea. After his return to France he established himself as a marine painter. - Very lightly foxed, large margins.[(5808)]. Seller Inventory # 5808

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GARNERAY Ambroise-Louis (1783-1857) - MANOEUVRE Laurent (author).

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From: Antiquariaat Wim de Goeij (Antwerpen, Belgium)

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About this Item: .: Anthèse, 1997, in-4°, 214 pp, colored and b/w ills., publisher's cloth with dustjacket. Seller Inventory # 10920

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STÖR. - HIMELY, Sigismond (1801 - 1872) nach Ambroise Louis GARNERAY (1783 - 1857).

Published by um, Paris Tessari

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From: Falk, Friedrich, Antiquar (Benglen, ZH, Switzerland)

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About this Item: um, Paris Tessari. Altkol. Farbkpf. in Grau u. Blau. Im unt. Plr. betitelt, mit Künstlernamen u. Verlegeradr. versehen. Paris, Tessari, um 1820. Blatt: 41 : 54 cm. -- Sehr dekoratives Blatt mit dramatischer Szene des Einholens des grossen Fisches in das Boot, welches auf hohen Wellen vor der Küste segelt. Etwas angestaubt, rechts zwei Randeinrisse, leichte Knitter u. Kratzspuren, verso Spuren alter Montierung. Seller Inventory # 1594CG

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GARNERAY, Ambroise Louis (1783-1857, artist). - LEROUGE (engraver)

Published by au Jardin Baujon, & chez Ch. Bance, Paris (1818)

Art / Print / Poster

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From: Donald A. Heald Rare Books (ABAA) (New York, NY, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: au Jardin Baujon, & chez Ch. Bance, Paris, 1818. Hand-coloured copper-engraved plate by Lerouge after Garneray. In fine condition apart from some expert repairs to tears to blank margins. A snap-shot view of the visit of King Louis XVIII to the Baujon pleasure gardens and the 'Aerial Walk-ways' in particular This precursor of the modern roller-coaster was opened in Paris in 1817. As the view shows, it had two separate but continuous tracks. The tracks led out from the central tower with the walk-ways and tracks running in parallel. Particpiants could either walk down along the walk-ways or travel along the the track in the specially constructed 'cars' which were locked onto the track and reached speeds of up to 40 mph. The central tower could be reached by going up the central incline along one of the parallel tracks in one of the 'cars'. Seller Inventory # 18812

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

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From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p538pmat. Seller Inventory # 494

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

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From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p549pmat. Seller Inventory # 500

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by Paris, Panckcoucke (1834)

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From: Arader Galleries San Francisco (San Francisco, CA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: Paris, Panckcoucke, 1834. No Binding. Condition: Very Good. Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857) Plate from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee Paris: C.L.F. Panckcoucke, 1823-34 Aquatint plate, hand-colored by the artist 17” x 23 3/4”; 22” x 26” framed Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born February 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of Jacques-Louis David. The younger Garneray went to sea with the navy at the age of 13, and for nearly 18 years served on battle ships, slavers and whaling vessels on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 Garneray was admitted to the Paris Salon, and exhibited his first painting “View of the Port of London” in 1816. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray’s engravings of naval and whaling scenes are extremely popular, his greatest achievement is his series Vues des Cotes de France dans l’ocean et dans la Mediterranee. This series of views depicted the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States and was supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy. The views pictured are of the towns of the French Riviera. Each print in this series exhibits endless attention to detail, incorporating architectural landmarks, ships, weather conditions, animals, and costumed figures in the midst of daily activities. Garneray has attempted to make the aquatint engravings resemble his original watercolor sketches by using very opaque hand-finishing, which sometimes almost totally obscures the engraved and color-printed base beneath, and by adding manuscript captions in pencil. Each print has been completely colored by Garneray himself. Seller Inventory # J00309c

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by Paris, Panckcoucke (1834)

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From: Arader Galleries San Francisco (San Francisco, CA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: Paris, Panckcoucke, 1834. No Binding. Condition: Very Good. Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857) Plate from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee Paris: C.L.F. Panckcoucke, 1823-34 Aquatint plate, hand-colored by the artist 17” x 23 3/4”; 22” x 26” framed Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born February 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of Jacques-Louis David. The younger Garneray went to sea with the navy at the age of 13, and for nearly 18 years served on battle ships, slavers and whaling vessels on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 Garneray was admitted to the Paris Salon, and exhibited his first painting “View of the Port of London” in 1816. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray’s engravings of naval and whaling scenes are extremely popular, his greatest achievement is his series Vues des Cotes de France dans l’ocean et dans la Mediterranee. This series of views depicted the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States and was supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy. The views pictured are of the towns of the French Riviera. Each print in this series exhibits endless attention to detail, incorporating architectural landmarks, ships, weather conditions, animals, and costumed figures in the midst of daily activities. Garneray has attempted to make the aquatint engravings resemble his original watercolor sketches by using very opaque hand-finishing, which sometimes almost totally obscures the engraved and color-printed base beneath, and by adding manuscript captions in pencil. Each print has been completely colored by Garneray himself. Seller Inventory # J00310c

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by Paris, Panckcoucke (1834)

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From: Arader Galleries San Francisco (San Francisco, CA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: Paris, Panckcoucke, 1834. No Binding. Condition: Very Good. Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857) Plate from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee Paris: C.L.F. Panckcoucke, 1823-34 Aquatint plate, hand-colored by the artist 17” x 23 3/4”; 22” x 26” framed Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born February 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of Jacques-Louis David. The younger Garneray went to sea with the navy at the age of 13, and for nearly 18 years served on battle ships, slavers and whaling vessels on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 Garneray was admitted to the Paris Salon, and exhibited his first painting “View of the Port of London” in 1816. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray’s engravings of naval and whaling scenes are extremely popular, his greatest achievement is his series Vues des Cotes de France dans l’ocean et dans la Mediterranee. This series of views depicted the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States and was supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy. The views pictured are of the towns of the French Riviera. Each print in this series exhibits endless attention to detail, incorporating architectural landmarks, ships, weather conditions, animals, and costumed figures in the midst of daily activities. Garneray has attempted to make the aquatint engravings resemble his original watercolor sketches by using very opaque hand-finishing, which sometimes almost totally obscures the engraved and color-printed base beneath, and by adding manuscript captions in pencil. Each print has been completely colored by Garneray himself. Seller Inventory # J00311c

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by Paris, Panckcoucke (1834)

Used

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From: Arader Galleries San Francisco (San Francisco, CA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: Paris, Panckcoucke, 1834. No Binding. Condition: Very Good. Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857) Plate from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee Paris: C.L.F. Panckcoucke, 1823-34 Aquatint plate, hand-colored by the artist 17” x 23 3/4”; 22” x 26” framed Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born February 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of Jacques-Louis David. The younger Garneray went to sea with the navy at the age of 13, and for nearly 18 years served on battle ships, slavers and whaling vessels on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 Garneray was admitted to the Paris Salon, and exhibited his first painting “View of the Port of London” in 1816. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray’s engravings of naval and whaling scenes are extremely popular, his greatest achievement is his series Vues des Cotes de France dans l’ocean et dans la Mediterranee. This series of views depicted the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States and was supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy. The views pictured are of the towns of the French Riviera. Each print in this series exhibits endless attention to detail, incorporating architectural landmarks, ships, weather conditions, animals, and costumed figures in the midst of daily activities. Garneray has attempted to make the aquatint engravings resemble his original watercolor sketches by using very opaque hand-finishing, which sometimes almost totally obscures the engraved and color-printed base beneath, and by adding manuscript captions in pencil. Each print has been completely colored by Garneray himself. Seller Inventory # J00312c

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

Used

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From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p548pmat. Seller Inventory # 504

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

Used

Quantity Available: 1

From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p541pmat. Seller Inventory # 492

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

Used

Quantity Available: 1

From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Small surface staining on middle right image. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p550pmat. Seller Inventory # 502

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

Used

Quantity Available: 1

From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p543pmat. Seller Inventory # 499

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

Used

Quantity Available: 1

From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p544pmat. Seller Inventory # 495

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

Used

Quantity Available: 1

From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

Seller Rating: 4-star rating

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Price: US$ 5,500.00
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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p540pmat. Seller Inventory # 491

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

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From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#:p536pmat. Seller Inventory # 497

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p545pmat. Seller Inventory # 496

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p547pmat. Seller Inventory # 505

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p546pmat. Seller Inventory # 498

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

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From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p537pmat. Seller Inventory # 488

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

Used

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From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#p539pmat. Seller Inventory # 493

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Ambroise-Louis Garneray (1783-1857)

Published by C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris (1832)

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From: Arader Galleries of Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, PA, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: C. L. F. Panckcoucke, Paris, 1832. N/A. Condition: Very Good. Dust Jacket Condition: N/A. A Selection from Vues des cotes de France dans l'ocean et dans la Mediterranee. Hand-colored aquatint engravings. Sheet size: 17" x 23 3/4". The marine artist Ambroise-Louis Garneray was born in February, 1783. He received his first lessons in painting and drawing from his father, Jean-Francois, who was a pupil of David. The younger Garneray went to sea at the age of thirteen, and for nearly eighteen years served on battle ships, slavers, whaling vessels and on expeditions to the Caribbean and throughout the Pacific Ocean. Garneray finally returned to Paris in 1814 after spending eight years in England, where he had been detained after being captured at sea. He established himself as a marine painter upon his arrival, and studied engraving under Philibert Louis Debucourt. In 1815 he was admitted to the Salon, and exhibited his first painting, View of the Port of London, in the following year. He continued to exhibit, winning a gold medal in 1819, and later earned the patronage of Louis XVIII, who commissioned him to paint several scenes of naval battles. In 1833, Garneray was appointed director of the Rouen Museum, a post he resigned in 1837 to work on designs for the Sevres porcelain factory. While Garneray's engravings of naval and whaling scenes were extremely popular, even in America, his greatest achievement was a series of views of the principal ports of France, Europe and the United States, supplemented by the elegant prose descriptions of M.E. Jouy, and published in Paris between 1823 and 1834. Inventory#: p542pmat. Seller Inventory # 501

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GARNERAY, Ambroise Louis (1783-1857)

Published by New York: Bailly Ward & Co., C1834 (1834)

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From: Arader Galleries - Aradernyc (New York, NY, U.S.A.)

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About this Item: New York: Bailly Ward & Co., C1834, 1834. 17 ½ x 21 ¼ inches sheet, 27 ½ x 31 ½ inches framed. Hand-colored engraving. Title printed on lower margin in French and English. This rare and marvelous view of New York City and Harbor, drawn from a work by A. L. Garneray, is taken from the vantage point of Weehawken, New Jersey. It was apparently first issued in Paris as part of Garneray’s very scarce and impressive color plate portfolio Vues des Côtes de France. There seems to be some confusion over the date of publication of the print, Stokes says 1834, based upon the appearance of the dome on the merchant’s exchange, completed in 1827 but destroyed by fire in late 1835. Further, there is no trace of the tower of the Presbyterian church on Wall Street, which was destroyed by fire in September 1834, but rebuilt in 1835. The composition is flanked on the left by a large tree whose delicately rendered leaves, along with the wispy pink-silver clouds in the sky, imbue the scene with a sense of grace and idyll. In the foreground, we see lively figures in period dress picnicking on the heights before the splendid river and bustling harbor. Other leisurely figures can be seen strolling or sitting and admiring the view of the port. Beyond the river, church spires rise up over the other buildings of the city, and are rivaled only by the dome of the Merchants’ Exchange on the southern tip of the city for dominance of the skyline. The land of New York was discovered in 1524, and colonized by the Dutch in 1624, when it was named New Amsterdam and became a trading port of the Dutch West India Company. In 1664 this Dutch colony was surrendered to British forces and was renamed New York after James Duke of York (1633-1701), who had been granted the land by his brother King Charles II. Within fifteen years of this present view, New York would become one of the most important cities in the new nation. Today it is a vibrant and diverse beacon of culture, finance, and education for the world. References: I.N. P. Stokes, "The Iconography of Manhattan Island, 1498-1909," Volume 3, p. 614, pl. 110; Gloria Gilda Deak, "Picturing America," no. 433; Stokes & Haskell, "American Historical Prints, c.1834-E-38" p. 78-79. Catalogued by Xueli Wang, Columbia University, BA; Courtauld Institute of Art, MA. You are warmly invited to visit our gallery at 1016 Madison Avenue in New York City to view this work whenever it might be convenient. Our goal is highly competitive prices and the best quality of pull, paper patine and condition. Seller Inventory # 1016XW28

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