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Jan. 27 1919 > Jan. 27 2019 : Centennial of Léon Delachaux’s death

Celebrating the one-hundredth anniversary of Léon Delachaux’s death also means paying tribute to the places he inhabited. The painter spent the longest periods of time in Montmartre and Saint-Amand-Montrond (Cher). His passage is now etched in stone.

Léon Delachaux, "Autoportrait au manteau" (detail), circa 1885, black chalk. Private collection.

Léon Delachaux, “Autoportrait au manteau” (detail),
circa 1885, black chalk. Private collection.

On September 21, 2019, under the autumn sun, the Endowment Fund inaugurated a commemorative plaque marking Léon Delachaux’s home-studio at 65 avenue Jean-Jaurès in Saint-Amand-Montrond, where the artist lived on a regular basis from 1900 to 1919. There to unveil the plaque in unison were Madame Menonville, the property’s current owner; Thierry Vinçon, mayor of Saint-Amand-Montrond; Marie Delachaux, President of the Léon Delachaux Endowment Fund and Guillaume Delachaux, her brother and the artist’s great-grandson. After the ceremony, the Saint-Vic museum hosted a cocktail party among its holding of sixteen works by Léon Delachaux.

On September 28, 2019, the Fund placed a plaque at 20 rue Durantin in Montmartre, this time commemorating Léon Delachaux’s Parisian sojourn. It is here, just a few steps from the Bateau Lavoir, that Léon and Pauline settled in 1888, enabling their only son Clarence to pursue his studies at the lycée Chaptal. Delachaux joined Montmartre’s bohemian community, mingling with Guido Sigriste, Luigi Chialiva, François Guiguet, Etienne Moreau-Nélaton, Edgar Degas and Auguste Rodin (who complimented his work). The family remained attached to Montmartre, alternating between Saint-Amand-Montrond until Delachaux’s death in 1919.

Léon Delachaux is now part of the public sphere. This would not have been possible without the help and benevolence of the properties’ owners, officials and their deputies in charge of cultural affairs and the Musée Saint-Vic team. Once again, we would like to thank them warmly.

macaron-centenaire-blog

Photography : © Cécile Burban

Exhibition: “The Banjo Player” at Pointe-à-Pitre

Lending artworks for exhibition purposes is a beneficial means to introduce Léon Delachaux and one of the Endowment’s objectives – the mission of its Lending Committee is to arrange such opportunities.

This past summer, it was able to provide The Banjo Player – one of Delachaux’s most emblematic works – the chance to travel across the Atlantic to be displayed in the magnificent exhibition organized by the Mémorial ACTe in Pointe-à-Pitre: “Le modèle noir: de Géricault à Picasso ” (“The Black Model: from Géricault to Picasso”). In this symbolic site, a luminous homage is paid to those victims of human insanity, those who lost hope and their lives, those who survived and stood up for liberty.

Léon Delachaux dans l'exposition "Le modèle noir : de Géricault à Picasso"

“Le modèle noir: de Géricault à Picasso at Mémorial ACTe in Pointe-à-Pitre, Oct. 11, 2019

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

We will cherish the memory of the hospitality extended to us by Jacques Martial, President of Mémorial ACTe and curator of the exhibition. Quoting Aimé Césaire, his informed and powerful commentary introduced us to the exhibit’s leading figures.

Marie Delachaux et Jacques Martial devant "The Banjo Player" de Léon Delachaux

Jacques Martial, President of Mémorial ACTe,
and Marie Delachaux,
President of the Léon Delachaux Endowment Fund,
in front of The Banjo Player by Léon Delachaux, Oct. 11, 2019

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The Banjo Player, in cadence, introduces the exhibition’s section “En scène” (“In the spotlight”) highlighting the Afro-American rhythm and movement that revolutionized the United States and Europe. Jazz and Josephine Baker made the world dance and changed the vision of man.

Rubbing shoulders with Alexandre Dumas, Joseph (male black model for Géricault’s The Raft of the Medusa), the splendid African Venus by Cordier, Jean-Pierre Schneider’s contemporary homage to Manet’s Olympia and many others, The Banjo Player, in this way, becomes an integral part of history and acquires a new complexity. We were touched to learn that the Guadeloupean public identified with The Banjo Player as a close family member.

Léon Delachaux - The Banjo Player

Léon Delachaux, “The Banjo Player”, 1881
Oil on canvas, 42,5 x 28,8 cm
Léon Delachaux Endowment Fund Collection
© Stéphane Briolant

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

After its success at the Wallach Art Gallery in New York and the Musée d’Orsay in Paris, we strongly encourage our readers, those who have the possibility, to visit this exhibition now showing in Pointe-à-Pitre until December 29, 2019.

Exhibition: A Delachaux on exhibit at the Fournaise Museum!

The exhibition, L’âge de raison vu par les peintres au XIXe siècle (The Age of Reason seen through the eyes of nineteenth-century painters), is showing through November 4, 2018 at the Fournaise Museum. 
The subject of childhood, spanning the ages of seven through twelve, is the focus of this exhibition, which presents works produced between 1830 and 1914. Delachaux hangs alongside paintings by Dehodencq, Lebasque, Muenier, Valadon and Bonvin.

Musée Fournaise de Chatou

 

The Léon Delachaux Endowment Fund is very pleased that The Affectionate Mother was among those paintings selected to illustrate a theme very dear to the artist, that of a happy childhood.

In 1883, Léon Delachaux painted Pauline and Clarence on the eve of their return to Europe. With the interest of a boy his age, the eight-year-old Clarence looks on as his mother, Pauline, repairs his toy sailing ship. Symbol of their imminent departure, the scale model ship displays the American flag. The title The Affectionate Mother, written in the hand of the artist on the back of the painting, conveys Delachaux’s feelings for his wife and son.

Delachaux Affectionate Mother musee Fournaise

Anne Galloyer, curator of the Fournaise Museum in Chatou and Marie Delachaux, President of the Léon Delachaux Endowment Fund, before The Affectionate Mother.
The Affectionate Mother, 1883, oil on canvas, 46 x 36 cm. Private Collection.

 

Practical information:
L’Âge de raison vu par les peintres au XIXe siècle
Through November 4, 2018
Musée Fournaise - Ile des Impressionnistes - 78400 Chatou
+33 (0)1 34 80 63 22  –  www.musee-fournaise.com

Delachaux in Chile

In 1876, Léon Delachaux started at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts in Philadelphia under the guidance of Thomas Eakins. Delachaux began showing his work in the United States in 1879 and continued to exhibit coast to coast until 1915.

He also, however, exhibited his work beyond San Francisco [and the borders of the United States]; his pictures travelled on to South America to be shown in the large international exhibitions held there in the early 1900s.

Newsletter Chili

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Léon Delachaux, La Lingère (Costurera), (detail). Chile – Santiago – Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes

One such exhibition was the Exposición Internacional del Centenario held in Santiago in 1910 to commemorate the hundredth anniversary of the Chile’s independence. The Chilean journalist, Alberto Mackenna Subercaseaux, an intellectual of French descent, was one of the founders of the exhibition and its chief administrator. In his book Luchas por el Arte, he recounts his voyage to Europe and makes a case for bringing European and North American art to the Chilean public as a means to elevate national taste – an idea that, in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, was widely held among the Chilean elite.

Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes de Santiago de Chile

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Chile – Santiago – Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes

Of the 1600 foreign works exhibited, 65 works by French artists were acquired by the museum; the Comité permanent des Expositions françaises à l’étranger, a committee presided over by the painter Léon Bonnat (1833-1922), brokered the transaction.

La lingère (Costurera), was part of the acquisition.

Leon_Delachaux-Costurera

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Léon Delachaux, La Lingère (Costurera), c. 1909, oil on canvas, 63.5 x 51 cm. Chile – Santiago – Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes

Natalia Keller, head of research of the Department of Collections at Santiago’s Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes, describes the piece in these terms:
“The seamstress sits in a humble interior, surrounded by everyday objects: bowls and jars arranged atop a chest of drawers, sewing accessories placed on a chair, and on the back wall, barely discernable, hang a large wall clock and mirror. The picture represents the archetype of the model housewife, and a woman’s role in society as defined by the authorities of the new Chilean republic at the beginning of the century.”

In January 2017, Marie Delachaux, President of the Léon Delachaux Endowment Fund, met with Natalia Keller at the Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes where she was shown her great-grandfather’s picture. The outcome of this meeting launched a partnership between Santiago and Paris.

Marie-Delachaux_and_Natalia-Keller

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Natalia Keller and Marie Delachaux, January 2017. Chile – Santiago – Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes
 

 

 
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Philadelphia, birth of a painter

It is in Philadelphia, City of Brotherly Love
and capital of nineteenth-century American art,
that Léon Delachaux discovers
his vocation and starts a family.

Léon+Pauline+Clarence

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Self-portrait with Overcoat (detail). Black chalk, 30 x 30 cm. Private Collection.
Portrait of Pauline with a Hat (detail), 1894. Pastel on paper mounted on canvas, 56 x 47 cm. Private Collection.
Portrait of Clarence Delachaux (detail), 1887. Oil on canvas, 39.5 x 31.8 cm. Private Collection.
Photos: Stéphane Briolant

Known for its quality of life and as a center for the arts,
“Philly” is also home to the founding principals of a nation:
the Declaration of Independence (July 4, 1776)
and the Constitution of the United States (1787).

Timeline:
In 1875, in Philadelphia, Léon Delachaux marries Marie-Apolline Noël,
a French immigrant like himself, who gives birth to their only son, Clarence.

In 1876, Delachaux is recorded as a watchcase engraver.
The Philadelphia Centennial International Exhibition (World’s Fair)
takes place the same year.
It is here, at the age of 26, that he discovers painting.
He enrolls at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts (P.A.F.A.).

A man, an artist is born.

From 1878 to 1880, Delachaux lives with his family in a studio
at 1934 Locust Street, a studio he shares with another P.A.F.A. student,
the Romanian sculptor Carol Stork.
It is here that he paints using models.

From 1879 to 1886, Delachaux studies at the P.A.F.A. under the controversial
Thomas Eakins, father of American Realism.

PAFA
Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, Philadelphia, PA

Delachaux exhibits in the United States from 1880 to 1915:
Louisville, KY; New York, NY; Boston, MA; Philadelphia, PA;
Indianapolis, IN; Pittsburg, PA; Saint Louis, MI.

At the P.A.F.A. in Philadelphia, Delachaux exhibits in both permanent
and special exhibitions.
Six of his works are exhibited together, thanks to Delachaux’s collector Harrison Earl,
who makes a long-term loan of his collection to the P.A.F.A.

unfortunate accident
The Unfortunate Accident, circa 1880. Oil on canvas, 36.8 x 21.6 cm. Private Collection.
Photo: Stéphane Briolant

In 1883, Delachaux and his family return to France,
thanks to his picture dealer who finances the voyage.
In return, the painter will send all his French pictures to Philadelphia.
This explains why so many works by Delachaux are now in the United States.

œuvres américaines
Summer (detail), 1881. Oil on canvas, 56 x 51 cm. Private Collection.
The Affectionate Mother (detail), 1883. Oil on canvas, 45.7 x 38.7 cm. Private Collection.
Gray Day at the Bridge in Grez (detail), 1885. Oil on canvas, 40.01 x 60.33 cm. Private Collection.
Photos: Stéphane Briolant

Delachaux’s nationality has caused some confusion among art historians.
With reason: he is born in France of a Swiss father,
becomes a naturalized American in 1883 and in 1907 recovers his French nationality
while retaining the inalienable rights to his Swiss nationality!

In 1900, Delachaux buys a beautiful home with an art studio in Saint-Amand-Montrond,
a small town in central France, where he spends the last twenty years of his life.
However, he continues to journey into the French countryside
as well as to Paris and Grez-sur-Loing where his son Clarence and his family live.

Léon Delachaux dies in 1919. He is buried at Grez-sur-Loing, alongside his spouse.

AVIS DE RECHERCHE

Afin d'enrichir le Fonds
et continuer à constituer
le catalogue raisonné
de l'artiste, nous sommes
à la recherche de toute
information concernant
la vie ou l'œuvre
de Léon Delachaux.
N'hésitez pas à nous contacter ; l'anonymat,
s'il est requis, sera respecté.

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