|Birthname||Savatier, Aglaé Joséphine|
|born on||7 April 1822 at 01:00 (= 01:00 AM )|
|Place||Charleville Mézières, France, 49n46, 4e43|
|Timezone||LMT m4e43 (is local mean time)|
|Astrology data||16°38' 22°10 Asc. 28°58'|
French courtesan, artists' muse and bohémienne in 1850s Paris. She hosted a salon in Paris on Rue Frochot, where she met nearly all of the French artists of her time.
She was sculpted by Auguste Clésinger as 'Woman bitten by a snake in 1847', today in Musée d'Orsay.
Gustave Flaubert, Théophile Gautier and some others have written articles about her and she was one of four women (Caroline, Jeanne Duval, herself and Marie Daubrun) who inspired Charles Baudelaire's famous work Les Fleurs du Mal. Edmond de Goncourt was the first to nickname her 'La Présidente'.
In Gustave Courbet's painting L'Atelier du peintre she is said to be shown together with her longtime lover, the Belgian tycoon Alfred Mosselman (1810-1867). After his death she was the longtime mistress to art collector and donor to the Wallace fountains, Sir Richard Wallace, 1st Baronet.
She also entered works for the Paris Salon, and was among the artists rejected from the 1863 exhibition who chose to show their works in the Salon des Refusés.
- business associate/partner relationship with Clésigner, Auguste (born 22 October 1814). Notes: model for the sculpture woman bitten by a snake
- lover relationship with Baudelaire, Charles (born 9 April 1821)
- Relationship : Begin significant relationship 30 August 1857 (to Baudelaire till 1862)
chart Placidus Equal_H.
BC Archives de Mézières.
- Vocation : Art : Fine art artist
- Vocation : Sex Business : Courtesan/ Escort
- Notable : Famous : Socialite (met all the famous artists in her Paris salon)
- Notable : Book Collection : Profiles Of Women