Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec

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Born on November 24, 1864, in Albi, France, Henri de Toulouse-Latrec pursued painting as a youth and went on to create innovation in lithograph drawing. He became highly famed for his posters, influenced by Japanese styles and Impressionist Edgar Degas, and for imbuing marginalized populations with humanity in his art, including sex workers, as seen in his 1896 print series Elles. Other notable workers works include At the Moulin Rouge and The Streetwalker. Consumed by heavy drinking and suffering from various illnesses, he died on September 9, 1901, at the age of 36.

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  • 22-Le Rappel
    Suite : Au Cirque I 14 x 10 cm Edition 47/200 Stamped and Authenticated by the Paris Library  
  • Cheval et Sine Dressés
    Suite : Au Cirque I Plate # 4 10 1/2 x 71/4 in Edition Size 200 Stamped and Authenticated by the Paris Library
  • Entreé en Piste
    Suite : Au Cirque I Plate # 9 Edition Size 47/200 11" x 7" Stamped and Authenticated by the Paris Library
  • Clownesse
    Suite : Au Cirque I Plate # 7 Edition Size 47/200 Stamped and Authenticated by the Paris Library
  • Travail de Tapis
    Suite : Au Cirque I Plate # 8 7.5 x 11 in Edition Size 47/200 Stamped and Authenticated by the Paris Library