Synonyms for boitard or Related words with boitard

benech              archimbaud              marguet              legras              benichou              christiaens              leclere              vallet              bessis              mermoud              cruaud              delforge              millasseau              gaborit              mejean              grall              carette              artiguenave              guillemain              charrier              saglio              delattre              porchet              laugel              mothes              peschanski              rimoldi              tournier              berthet              audebert              flageul              mazier              guilloteau              bouillot              duyckaerts              lelievre              vanhove              cambier              bouix              mansuy              bourhis              ledent              huylebroeck              grard              rivoire              delabie              fievet              picaud              prevot              brochier             

Examples of "boitard"
François Boitard (1670 – c.1715) was a French Baroque artist.
Louis Peter Boitard (fl. 1750) was a French engraver and designer, who worked in London.
She's in couple with French actor Samir Boitard since 2014. In October 2016, they announce waiting for their first child via the social networks.
"3 Free French SAS paratroopers, 1 woman (Janine Boitard) and 1 Resistance fighter against 2 german soldiers on the railroad near the bridge before the explosion".
Although an old property with viticultural history dating back to the 17th century when the Comte de Malets-Roqueforts bought extensive real-estate, including the site of a leper colony, and rented out large parts to sharecroppers. This vineyard came to prominence when Boitard de la Poterie family bought and cultivated what became known as Canon-Boitard, while the remaining land retained by the Malets-Roqueforts would become Château La Gaffelière. Both the estates apply the word "gaffet", which translates to leper.
From the same year comes "An Exact Representation of the Game of Cricket" by Louis Philippe Boitard (c.1733 – c.1767). This now hangs in the Tate Gallery.
He was born in France, and was a pupil of Raymond Lafage. His father François Boitard brought him to England. The date of his death is unknown, being stated by some authorities as 1758, by others as after 1760.
Among his other works were "Bathsheba"’ after Sebastiano Conca; a set of views of Venice, engraved with L. P. Boitard after Canaletto; ‘A View of Stocks Market in 1738,’ and ‘A View of the Fountain in Temple Gardens,’ after Joseph Nichols; "A View of Bethlehem Hospital, Moorfields", and portraits of Robert Nelson (1715), after Kneller, Ebenezer Pemberton (1727), and the Rev. Robert Warren.
According to the RKD he was a student of Jean-Pierre Rivalz, and in turn he taught that painter's son Antoine Rivalz, and the painter François Boitard. He travelled to Italy to make drawings after Italian masters, and is registered as having worked in Toulouse. He planned a second sojourn in Italy, but died en route in Lyon.
In 1839, Girardet illustrated his first book, "Roland furieux", followed by "Jardin des plantes" by Boitard in 1842. After a six-month stay in Egypt, 1844, he continued illustrating works including Thiers's famous "Histoire du Consulat et de l'Empire", and completed several royal commissions for paintings of state occasions.
He was a designer and sometimes engraver of book illustrations, collaborating with others including Louis Peter Boitard, Charles Grignion the Elder and Simon François Ravenet. His earliest published designs appear in Bernhard Siegfried Albinus's "Tables of the Skeleton and Muscles of the Human Body" (1749).
According to the RKD he lived in Rome during the 1680s and is registered in London in 1709. He drew many book illustrations and was the teacher of Jacques André Joseph Camellot Aved. The engraver Louis Peter Boitard was his son. He died in Amsterdam.
French naturalist Étienne Louis Geoffroy described the long-nosed bandicoot in 1804. Swiss naturalist Heinrich Rudolf Schinz described a large specimen from near Bathurst in the Blue Mountains as a new species, "Perameles lawson", in 1825, though the specimen was lost at sea in shipwreck. French naturalist Pierre Boitard described "Isoodon musei" in 1841, both are now classified as "P. nasuta".
A clearer example of backward time travel is found in the popular 1861 book "Paris avant les hommes" (Paris before Men) by the French botanist and geologist Pierre Boitard, published posthumously. In this story, the protagonist is transported to the prehistoric past by the magic of a "lame demon" (a French pun on Boitard's name), where he encounters a Plesiosaur and an apelike ancestor and is able to interact with ancient creatures.
After his training in Amsterdam with François Boitard and Bernard Picart, Jacques Aved started working in Paris for Belle in 1721. He later entered at the Royal Academy of Painting and Sculpture (Académie royale de peinture et de sculpture) in 1731 and he was appointed councillor after graduating in 1734 and in 1759, he took part in his last "salon". In 1753 he became a member of the Confrerie Pictura.
According to Houbraken he was able to draw a crowd in a tavern with his ingenious method of drawing a complicated version of the "Pharaoh entering the red sea" in two hours, from what appeared to be random scratches on a piece of paper. His student Boitard could repeat this trick, but not quite as well. Houbraken became familiar with his other work through the prints published by Jan van der Brugge, who made a series titled "Effigies Raymundi la Fage" with engravings by Cornelis Vermeulen, Gérard Audran, Franz Ertinger, and Charles Louis Simonneau. This series was later published in Amsterdam in 1785 by Jacob Yntema.
Boitard was born in Toulouse. According to Houbraken he was a pupil of Raymond Lafage who later followed his style of making drawings and prints. He was able to attract a crowd in a tavern with his ingenious method of drawing a complicated version of the "Pharaoh entering the Red Sea" in two hours, from what appeared to be random scratches on a piece of paper. He copied this trick from Lafage, and Houbraken witnessed it himself in a tavern in London in 1709.
Savage etched plates of Marcellus Laroon's "Cries of London" for the publisher Pierce Tempest. Only two – "The Merry Fiddler" and "The London Quaker" – bear Savage's signature but Antony Griffiths, the former Keeper of the Department of Prints and Drawings at the British Museum, attributes all 72 of the series to him. He also engraved illustrations to Thomas Guidott's "De Thermis Britannicis", 1691, John Strype's "Memorials of Cranmer", 1694, Leonard Plukenet's "Phytographia", vol. ii. 1696, John Evelyn's "Numismata", 1697, and Robert Morison's "Plantarum Historia", vol. iii. 1699. A pack of mathematical playing cards, published by Thomas Tuttell, was engraved by him from designs by François Boitard.
Pierre Boitard (27 April 1787 Mâcon, Saône-et-Loire – 1859) was a French botanist and geologist. As well as describing and classifying the Tasmanian devil, he is notable for his fictional natural history "Paris avant les hommes" ("Paris Before Man"), published posthumously in 1861, which described a prehistoric ape-like human ancestor living in the region of Paris. He also wrote "Curiosités d'histoire naturelle et astronomie amusante", "Réalités fantastiques", "Voyages dans les planètes", "Manuel du naturaliste préparateur ou l’art d’empailler les animaux et de conserver les végétaux et les minéraux", "Manuel d'entomologie" etc.
He was born in Peterborough of Roman Catholic parents, and studied art in London as a pupil of the Genoese refugee Alessandro Maria Grimaldi (1659−1732). He painted portraits of his master Grimaldi and his master's wife about 1720. He married Grimaldi's daughter, and remained on close terms with Alexander Grimaldi, his master's son. Subsequently he received instruction from Louis Peter Boitard. About 1736 Worlidge and the younger Grimaldi are said to have visited Birmingham, where Worlidge reintroduced the art of painting on glass. For a time, too, he seems to have practised portrait painting at Bath, Somerset.