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Charles-François Daubigny was a French painter of the Barbizon school. He is considered an important precursor of the Impressionist movement. His paintings show a wide variety of subject matters, ranging from landscapes to still-lifes. He is also considered a master of realism, and his work can be seen in museums throughout the world. 

Daubigny's career began when he was 18 years old. At the age of eighteen, he traveled to Italy and visited the Netherlands with fellow artist Henri Mignan. He returned to Paris and reentered the Atelier Senties. In 1838, he was accepted into the Salon and began producing a number of masterful landscape etchings. During this time, he also became one of the most influential figures in the Barbizon School, which is known for its naturalistic paintings. Ultimately, Daubigny is the most famous French painter-etcher of the nineteenth century.

While he was not part of the Barbizon school, Daubigny became an important part of French art, and his paintings are still held in several museums throughout the world. His earliest works were made in the early 1830s, and he was only thirty when he died. However, his work remains a major source of inspiration for many of his later works. The artist's early years were marked by a series of successes.

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