|born on||26 January 1861 at 09:30 (= 09:30 AM )|
|Place||Étrépagny, France, 49n18, 1e37|
|Timezone||LMT m1e37 (is local mean time)|
|Astrology data||06°29' 02°15 Asc. 25°57'|
In 1882 he went to Paris and began studying art at Léon Bonnat's studio, where he met Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec. The two artists later moved to the studio of Fernand Cormon, where they befriended Émile Bernard and Vincent van Gogh.
Around 1887, Anquetin and Bernard developed a painting style that used flat regions of color and thick, black contour outlines. This style, named cloisonnism by critic Edouard Dujardin, was inspired by both stained glass and Japanese ukiyo-e. One example of this can be seen in Avenue de Clichy: Five O’Clock in the Evening, argued by Dr. Bogomila Welsh-Ovcharov as being inspiration for Van Gogh's famous Cafe Terrace at Night.
He eventually fell from the public's eye after abandoning the modern movements, opting instead to study the methods of the Old Masters. Thus, Anquetin's works following the mid-1890s, such as Rinaldo and Armida, were especially Rubensian and allegorical in nature. In 1907 he met Jacques Maroger, a young artist who shared his interest, with whom he collaborated.
Later in life, Anquetin wrote a book on Rubens, which was published in 1924.
He died in Paris at 10:15 PM on 19 August 1932.
- friend relationship with Bernard, Émile (born 28 April 1868)
- friend relationship with Toulouse-Lautrec, Henri (born 24 November 1864)
- friend relationship with Van Gogh, Vincent (born 30 March 1853)
- (has as) teacher relationship with Bonnat, Léon (born 20 June 1833)
Sy Scholfield cites birth data from registry ("Étrépagny, Eure/acte n°3") quoted in "Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec ou les labyrinthes du Temps: Art et géométrie temporelle" by Gérard and Julie Conton (Mémoires du Monde, 2015), p. 399; death data on same page ("Paris XVIeme/acte n°1612").
- Vocation : Art : Fine art artist (Painter)
- Vocation : Writers : Biographer