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Perrault Lon Bazile was born in Poitiers, France on June 20, 1832. He was the son of poor parents. As a child, he dreamed of a way to earn money. He decided to pursue an artistic career. At the age of fourteen, he enrolled in drawing classes in his hometown. At the age of 16, he was hired by a local painter to repair a mural.

Perrault Lon Bazile was knighted in 1887 and won the Bronze metal at the Exhibition Universal of 1889. He won numerous medals at the Expositions Universelles in 1889 and 1900. He died in Royan in 1908 and was buried in the Montparnasse cemetery. In 1911, he became a member of the Societe des Artistes Français, and he died in his native town of Poitiers.

Leon Bazile Perrault's art evokes a new attitude towards childhood. His early drawings of children were charming and innocent, appealing to the new attitudes that dominated the nineteenth century. Today, however, children are not objects of pity. In fact, children are people with their own personalities. The artist emphasized this in his works. This new way of thinking about children is reflected in his paintings.

Initially, Perrault focused on genre and mythological subjects. In 1864, he began exhibiting his paintings at the Salon. His works received critical acclaim from all continents, and he was given a diploma d'honneur. Although his career was short, his legacy is impressive. If you are interested in art, you should definitely take a look at Perrault's work.

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